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Answered 2014-12-18 00:21:02

There is no relationship between Chlamydia and Cervical cancer.

Cervical cancer is most commonly associated with the STD Human Papilloma Virus (HPV), there is no link between Chlamydia and cervical cancer. Both Human Papilloma Virus and Chlamydia are very common STD's, two of the most common in fact, and often occur together.

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


No, chlamydia, does not turn into cancer. However, cervical cancer, which is caused by HPV, has many of the same risk factors as chlamydia. Practice safer sex, get vaccinated against HPV, and get regular screening for cervical cancer.


No, cancer is not a complication of chlamydia. Long-term effects of untreated chlamydia can include chronic pain or infertility, but not cancer. Almost all cervical cancer is due to HPV, a different germ from chlamydia. Chlamydia doesn't cause cervical cancer. However, the same risk factors for chlamydia are risk factors for cervical cancer -- multiple sexual partners, a history of sexually transmissible infection, etc. As for treatment of chlamydia infection, antibiotics are the most common but it will cause drug resistance and can be easily recurrent. Herbal medicine like Fuyan Pill maybe a better option compared with antibiotics, because it is made from Chinese herbs without any side effects and drug resistance.


Cervical cancer is cancer of the cells lining the cervix which is the passage between the uterus and the vagina. You can prevent cervical cancer by monitoring risk factors for cervical cancer. Find out more about the several risk factors that increase your chance of developing cervical cancer.


Cervical spondylosis means arthritis-related changes in the neck. Cervical cancer is cancer at the end of the uterus. These conditions are not the same, and are completely unrelated.


Gonorrhea, Chlamydia, and Cervical Cancer are not tested using blood samples. While you may have tested negative for these tests, the doctor may want a blood sample to run different tests.


Pap smears can't detect chlamydia, and a normal Pap doesn't mean you don't have chlamydia. A pap smear looks for cervical cancer and precancerous problems. If you need testing for chlamydia, ask for the test by name.


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


There is a link between a specific virus and Cervical cancer being more likely. However girl on girl will not make you more likely to get cervical cancer, otherwise there would be a huge number of lesbians worldwide with cervical cancer.


Yes, you can have cervical cancer for years. Cervical cancer is a slow-growing cancer.



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


cervical cancer? Cervical cancer


Women are at greatest risk of developing cervical cancer between the ages of 30 and 40 and between the ages of 50 and 60.


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.


As with any type of cancer, treatment for cervical cancer is going to depend on the staging of the cancer. Http://www.webmd.com/cancer/cervical-cancer/cervical-cancer-treatment-overview is a good website that outlines treatment options.


Yes. Pregnancy has nothing to do with cervical cancer. Cervical cancer is caused by a viral infection left untreated.


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


Does cervical cancer make you tired?


Trichomoniasis does not lead to cervical cancer.


Yes. You do not need to pay to get cervical cancer.


Cervical cancer is also known as cervix cancer.


No, breast cancer and cervical cancer are not the same at all. Not least of all because breast cancer is in the BREAST and cervical cancer is in the CERVIX, which are different body parts.


Yes, a male can get HPV from a female with cervical cancer. Typically, two partners exchange whatever subtypes of HPV they're carrying early in the sexual relationship.


Pregnancy won't cause cervical cancer.



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