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Answered 2015-02-15 21:06:41

The HPV vaccine prevents the virus that causes most cervical cancer.

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A universal vaccine against cancer does not exist. But you can protect yourself from those types of oncology that are caused by viruses. Among them are cervical cancer, liver cancer, Burkitt's lymphoma. It is proved that most of these diseases are caused by the virus. So, you need to make a vaccine against human papillomavirus (HPV) to protect yourself from cervical cancer. Vaccines against all types of tumors are being developed, but not applied. These vaccines are not still effective and safe enough.

HPV is the infection that puts women at risk for cervical cancer. The vaccine against cervical cancer lowers the risk significantly.

Alcohol does not affect the cervical cancer vaccine. There are no dietary restrictions after any vaccine.

Accordingly to the latest studies, the vaccine can be dangerous to your overall health. Nothing is said about the really efficiency of the vaccine for cervical cancer.

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.

There is no evidence that HPV vaccine causes cervical cancer. Because the vaccine doesn't contain live virus, it can't cause HPV disease.

The advantages of the HPV vaccine are protection against cervical cancer and cervical dysplasia. Avoiding the treatment of these conditions can preserve fertility. The cons are the discomfort of the shot, which is much less than the discomfort of cancer and dysplasia treatment.

Ian Frazer as the inventor of cervical cancer vaccine has helped to society by inventing the cervical cancer vaccine. He has been a great person by inventing this vaccine for cancer and has made a major impact on society

HPV is the STI that can cause cervical cancer. There is a vaccine to prevent this disease.

Being underweight does not affect your risk of cervical cancer. If you'd like to prevent cervical cancer, get the HPV vaccine.

No, nor can you receive HPV from the vaccine.

The HPV vaccine is a recently developed vaccine that protects young women against human papilloma virus, a type of virus that is responsible for genital warts, cervical cancer and other types of genital cancer. HPV is a sexually transmitted virus. There are many different strains of HPV, some of which are more likely to cause genital warts and some of which are more likely to cause cervical cancer. HPV is often asymptomatic in infected men and women, so people may not know that they are passing the disease on to their sexual partners. The HPV vaccine is designed to prevent cases of cervical cancer from cancer-causing strains, but some vaccine formulations also protect against the strains that cause genital warts.Demographics For the HPV VaccineThe vaccine for human papilloma virus is ideally given to young women before they become sexually active. The ideal age to give the HPV vaccine is 11 or 12 years old, but the vaccine can be given to women who are between the ages of 9 and 26. The HPV vaccine is not given to pregnant women of any age at this time.How is the HPV Vaccine Given?The HPV vaccine is given as a series of three injections, with one injection given every two months. It is important to receive the entire series of injections for optimum protection, because it is not known how much protection against HPV is gained from one or two injections, although the protection gained is probably better than nothing.Safety and Efficacy of the VaccineThe HPV vaccine is safe and effective at preventing HPV-related cervical cancer caused by certain prevalent strains of HPV. The vaccine prevents HPV infection with certain strains, but it does not treat infections that have already occurred. The available scientific data suggests that the immunity to HPV conferred by the vaccine does not decrease over time, so the vaccine series should be enough to protect a woman against HPV for the long term. The HPV vaccine does not protect against all possible strains of HPV, but it protects against the ones most common and most likely to cause cervical cancer.

In the UK the cervical cancer vaccine can be purchased and administered at Boots the chemist, a large chain of drugstores. Elsewhere doctors and healthcare professionals can administer the vaccine to boys and girls, this will usually be organised through the school or your paediatrician.

Cervical cancer is different from many other cancers in that it is caused by a virus. It also has a preventive vaccine available.

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.

The treatment for cervical cancer will depend entirely on the stage that the cancer is in. Depending on the staging of the cervical cancer, chemotherapy, radiation, or surgery will be administered.

get the injection year 8 are getting it now in 2008-2009. or simply dont have the sex

Cervical cancer differ from other cancers because there's an available vaccine to prevent it. Also, it's caused by a virus.

The cervical cancer vaccination is a vaccination that is applied in 3 separate doses. The does are in the form of needles and are carried out over 6 months (in England). The vaccine protects the user from certain species of the Human papillomavirus virus, which is associated to cervical cancer genital warts and some other less common forms of cancer (anal, vulvar, vaginal and penile). There are currently two HPV vaccinations on the market, Gardasil and cervarix. Both vaccines protect against two of the HPV types that can cause cervical cancer and some other genital cancers. Gardasil also protects against two of the HPV types that cause genital warts.

Two vaccines are on the market in the US to prevent cervical cancer. Both Cerverix and Gardasil protect against high risk subtypes 16 and 18, which cause most cervical cancers. Gardasil also protects against types 6 and 11, which cause most genital warts.

A vaccine calle Gardasil is now available to females of 9-26 yrs of age. This vaccine helps prevent the risk of getting cervical cancer. If you have already been exposed to HPV it may help reduce the risk of getting other HPV related baterias and infections that can later on cause cervical cancer.

The STD Human Papillomavirus (HPV) is linked to cervical cancer. This is why young people are given the HPV vaccine to help prevent them contracting HPV when they become sexually active and in order to reduce risk of cancers like cervical cancer.

That side effect has not been reported by the FDA

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