The HPV vaccine is a genetically modified vaccine and therefore is not considered to be live.
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.
Yes, it's fine to drink alcohol after the HPV vaccine.
The external viral proteins of the HPV vaccine.
No. It is a preventative.
There is no evidence that HPV vaccine causes cervical cancer. Because the vaccine doesn't contain live virus, it can't cause HPV disease.
Your information is incorrect; the HPV vaccine is for both males and females.
Yes, if you have HPV and you get the vaccination, you will still have it. The HPV vaccine is most effective if given before sexual activity begins. However, there are many types of HPV, and getting the vaccine will prevent you acquiring further types of HPV. If you have a non-cancerous strain (the sort that causes warts), it will keep you from getting a cancer-causing one.
There is no reason that a 37-year-old female cannot get the HPV vaccine. If you think you are at risk or could be at risk, get the vaccine.
No they can not.
HPV, discovered in 1956, is a group of viruses that affect the skin and mucous membranes of humansHPV was discovered in 1993.
Yes, a man can give a woman HPV and a woman can give a man HPV. To reduce the spread of HPV, males AND females can go to a clinic or their primary doctor and get the HPV vaccine in 3 different doses at 3 different times. If someone ALREADY has HPV, the HPV vaccine should still be taken because there are over 100 strains of HPV, and you may not have one of the strains that the vaccine prevents.
No. The HPV vaccine Gardasil does not contain HPV virus or DNA from the HPV virus. The HPV vaccine can not cause HPV infection, genital warts, cellular changes or cancer. The vaccine contain virus like particles (VLP). The immune system makes antibodies towards these VLP and the same antibodies can later on destroy real HPV. Gardasil gives protection against HPV type 16 and 18 which are the two most important strains of HPV. HPV 16 and 18 are the cause of more than 70 percent of cervical cancer.
No, the HPV vaccine shouldn't delay your period - in some rare cases it's been said that HPV has effected womens fertility, but there is no confirmation of this. It's most likely that if you're getting the HPV vaccine you're in your teens so irregular cycles are normal at your age, it's likely got absolutely nothing at all to do with your getting the HPV vaccine.
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.
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.
All HPV vaccines are recombinant. They are not live vaccines.
Yes you can.
You can discuss your desire for HPV vaccine with your health are provider if you are over 40. It is possible that you will have to pay out of pocket.
90649 is the CPT code for quadrivalent HPV vaccine or 90650 for bivalent. The ICD9 code used is V04.89 or V05.8.
Yes, it's possible to get HPV even after the Gardasil vaccine. However, Gardasil reduces the risk of serious HPV-related diseases, as well as decreasing the chance of genital warts.
The HPV vaccine may cause mild stinging in the place of the injection.