The Human Papilloma Virus Can Cause Cancer. Part 3 of 3

The Human Papilloma Virus Can Cause Cancer – Part 3 of 3

So “The annual gynecological exam is noteworthy for preventive health and discussing other concerns with your provider, such as family planning and, as you get older, menopause symptoms and other concerns”. Besides impediment screenings, a vaccine is available to protect against some strains of HPV. Because sexual activity is the main way that HPV is transmitted, the vaccine is recommended for girls and boys at ripen 11 or 12, before they’ve become sexually active.

But, it’s also recommended for people 13 to 26 years old, even if they’ve been sexually active, and even if they’ve been infected with HPV. “Even if someone has had HPV, they quite haven’t been exposed to all of the strains covered by the vaccine”. Getting the vaccine, though, doesn’t replace the need for screening. It’s still material to follow the screening guidelines because not all strains of HPV are covered by the vaccine.

Parts: 1 2 3

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