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Answered 2013-11-09 03:43:49

Most people with HPV do not get Cervical cancer.

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Most people with HPV do not get cancer. To lower your risks, see your heatlhcare provider as advised for followup testing.


1. Get the HPV vaccine 2. Don't "sleep around" to minimize your chance of getting infeclted with HPV.


HPV is not the same as cervical cancer. Some types of HPV can cause cervical cancer. Routine screening for cervical cancer can catch this progression long before it becomes cancer.


Chlamydia does not cause HPV or cervical cancer. Chlamydia and HPV are separate infections. Some types of HPV cause cervical cancer.


Not at all. Cervical cancer is caused from a virus called HPV, which is thought to be independent from prostate cancer


Your mom's sister having cervical cancer has no relevance to you getting cervical cancer. Cervical cancer is caused by a sexually transmitted virus called HPV. This is a very common virus (infecting roughly 40% of women under 30) and can be treated and prevented from becoming cervical cancer if regular pap exams are performed.


Yes, other things besides HPV can cause cervical cancer. By far, HPV is the most common cause of cervical cancer.


Gonorrhea does not cause cervical cancer. HPV causes cervical cancer.


Cervical cancer is typically caused by HPV. Studies have shown some 70% of cervical dysplasia and cervical cancer are caused by HPV.The Human Papilloma Virus can cause cervical cancer in women if it is left untreated.human paillomavirus(hpv)


HPV is the virus that causes cervical cancer. While herpes may increase the risk of having HPV, is is not a direct cause of cervical cancer.


HPV infections have been shown to increase chances of cervical cancer, so getting vaccinated against HPV is one way. Using condoms can help prevent not only cervical cancer, but many STDs as well. Not smoking and eating a diet full of fruits and vegetables can cut risk of all types of cancer and many other diseases.


HPV can cause cervical cancer.Yes, the virus can cause cervical cancer, so it is prudent to immunize yourself with Gardasil or other HPV vaccine.


About 15 high-risk HPV types have been identified which can lead to cervical cancer. HPV types 16 and 18 are most commonly associated with cervical cancer and together are estimated to account for 70% of cervical cancer cases.The HPV-16 strain is thought to be a cause of about 50% of cervical cancers.


The National Cancer Institute estimates that over 95% of cervical cancers are caused by HPV infections.


Most cervical cancer is caused by HPV (human papillomavirus). Gonorrhea doesn't cause cervical cancer. But gonorrhea and HPV have the same risk factors.


They are much lower than if you hadn't had the LEEP and HPV vaccine, but I don't know of any studies that can suggest a percentage risk for your situation.


For most types of cancer there is no prevention except for HPV, Lung, and Skin. To lessen your chances of getting skin cancer wear sunscreen and do not go into tanning booths. To Lessen your chances of lung cancer, quit smoking or do not smoke, and to lessen your chances of getting HPV, get the HPV/Gardasil vaccine which I highly recommend. There are three doses. Here's the link:


Cervical cancer can form from a person having HPV. It can also be hereditary.


Cervical cancer is not contagious. However the virus, HPV, is sexually transmitted. There is a strong association between HPV infection and cervical cancer.


Yes and No. Cervical cancer is NOT contagious. However, a virus called HPV ,which can cause cervical cancer, is contagious.


Most cervical cancer is caused by damage due to HPV. If the woman is still shedding HPV on the cervix, a man could get that strain of high-risk HPV.


Yes, the HPV vaccine lower the risk of cervical cancer. It's not likely to prevent 100%, so women still need cervical cancer screening (Pap smears) after having the HPV vaccine.


A urinary tract infection cannot and will not turn into cervical cancer. Cervical cancer is typically caused by HPV. HPV has nothing to do with urinary tract infection.


HPV is widely accepted as a cause of certain types of cancers, including cervical and some throat cancers. HPV is a sexually transmitted virus. Not all HPV types are thought to be "high risk" types. A "high risk" HPV is more likely to lead to cancer if left untreated. Currently most pap tests also include an HPV test. It is important to know that HPV is very common, but cervical cancer rates remain relatively low in the United States. With proper follow up and treatment from a medical professional, the chances of getting cervical cancer are low, even if HPV positive.


The chances of a young woman with very few sexual partners getting cervical cancer is very low. Scientists now believe that nearly all cervical cancer is caused by HPV, a sexually-transmitted infection. The fewer sexual partners, the less of a chance of HPV. However, the age at which you started having sex can be relevant. Starting having sex as a young teen increases your chances of later developing cervical cancer. Furthermore, note that even if you have only had one or two sexual partners, if those men have had many partners that is essentially the same as your having had many partners.



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