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Answered 2015-09-30 01:57:05

The Birth Control pill has no effect on HPV but you should speak to your Doctor about this.

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Yes, you can start the birth control pill regardless of whether you've had the HPV immunization recently, in the past, or not at all.


No it does not. Only birth control do.


HPV does not affect the body of the uterus. HPV may affect the uterine cervix.


The HPV vaccine does not affect fertility. HPV also does not affect fertility. Treatment of severe HPV on the cervix can affect fertility, and this severe disease is prevented by the HPV vaccine. Therefore, HPV vaccine can preserve fertility.


No, HPV has no effect on your period.


No. Before you can go on birth control you will have to get an exam from a gynocologist. And you will have to get them yearly. It is to test for HPV. Which is the human paploma virus that cause cervical cancer is women. Once you get this exam you can get birth control.


No, HPV doesn't affect the accuracy of chlamydia tests.


Yes, women with HPV can have children. HPV does not directly affect fertility.


HPV can affect anyone....child, adult, male, female...it doesn't forgive anyone.


HPV is a virus. This medication treats bacterial infections and would have not affect on HPV


Amoxicillin does not affect depo provera or the HPV immunization.


HPV does not cause miscarriage. It does not affect fertility at all.


hpv does not make it harder to get or stay pregnant and it should not affect the health of your future babies. the presence of hpv itself should not affect your ability to get pregnant.


The symptoms of chlamydia and HPV are different, except that both may have no symptoms in most patients. Chlamydia doesn't affect HPV test results, and HPV doesn't affect chlamydia test results.


Yes. HPV does not affect future fertility.


HPV, discovered in 1956, is a group of viruses that affect the skin and mucous membranes of humansHPV was discovered in 1993.


Yes, you have to catch HPV in order for it to affect you. It does not show up spontaneously or naturally.


Yes, you can still get HPV after having a hysterectomy. HPV can affect many tissues that are still present after removal of the uterus.


HPV, discovered in 1956, is a group of viruses that affect the skin and mucous membranes of humans


HPV affects society because of the amount of money invested in treatment and prevention.


HPV infection does not affect fertility. A woman with HPV 16 should use protection if she does not want to be pregnant.


AnswerGardasil provides immunity to several different types of HPV. If you have HPV it will not affect that infection, but it will prevent you getting infected with other types.


Yes, you can have a kidney transplant even if you have genital warts or HPV. Immunomodulators may affect the course of HPV disease, but HPV doesn't prevent this option.


It can lead to Cervical Cancer.


No I don't believe it is, as only females are the ones who receive the HPV vaccine.There is a chance, but not likely. See related link.



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