Doctor insights on:
Fotos Virus Papiloma Humano En Mujeres
DNA viruses: Hpvs are dna viruses that can cause warts, premalignancy / dysplasia, and cancers in people. Some strains are associated with skin infections and cause warts only (like warts on feet and fingers). Other strains are more commonly seen on the genitals (cervix, vagina, penis, anus, etc...) and can be spread by sexual contact. The pap test and hpv dna tests and biopsies are used to diagnose hpv. ...Read more
Often no symptoms...: Most men with hpv infection have no signs or symptoms. Hpv can infect the skin of the penis / scrotum / perianal areas and can cause warts, but many male patients who have hpv have no symptoms. Hpv can also cause dysplasia (precancer) and true cancer at these sites. In addition, hpv can infect the lips, oral cavity, tongue / tonsils and can cause warts, precancer, and cancer in these sites too. ...Read more
This is a good one.:
One good site is:
http://my. Clevelandclinic. Org/disorders/genital_warts/hic_understanding_hpv. Aspx
hope that you find this site useful / helpful. ...Read more
Can you still get papiloma virus even in a monogamous relationship? Or can you just get that when you have multiple sex partners?
(1) Yes, (2) No: Yes, a person can get human papilloma virus from one other person, if the other person has the virus. No, a person doesn't need multiple partners to get hpv. For example, a person with 5 partners over the years, won't get hpv from any of them if the 5 did not have hpv. This is one reason all non-sexually-active teen girls should be vaccinated (in case their future husbands have hpv). ...Read more
Varies: Once cells are invaded by hpv, a latency (quiet) period of months to years may occur. The exact incubation time is unknown, but most investigators believe the incubation period is 3 months. It is now known that some hpv infections are actually transient and temporary, and that the body may actually eliminate the virus successfully. This is most likely when infected at a young age. ...Read more
HumanPapillomaVirus: Human papilloma viruses is the name of a large group of viruses. There are about 100 subtypes of human papilloma viruses; almost half can occasionally cause cancer. For example, the virus that causes ordinary skin warts (including plantar warts) is called hpv-1. Two others, hpv-16 and hpv-18, are responsible for a majority of cervical cancers and are components of both of the hpv vaccines. ...Read more
It doesn't: Genital infections with human papillomavirus (HPV) are sexually acquired; the virus doesn't "target" anybody until and unless they start to have intercourse. The HPV vaccines are recommended in people age 9-13 to be sure they are protected when they start to have sex, which often begins at age 14-18. In addition, the vaccine is most potent and maybe most effective at age 9-13. ...Read more
Define cure?: The HPV and associated skin or other signs can clear over time in most people with a good immune system However, it is part of a family of viruses that can hibernate and re-emerge later. The shedding of viral particles is also intermittent. My assumption is that it stays with us forever, but for most is never a problem. ...Read more
HPV and cancer: Yes. Human papilloma virus is a known cause of cervical cancer, as well as some other cancers. If you had it diagnosed after a pap smear, for example, it is best to consult your gynecologist to MAP out the best plan of action for you, depending on the extent of the cellular changes and the specific species of virus involved. Some are more dangerous than others, such as types 16 & 18. ...Read more
Not related to HPV: Uterine cancer is cancer of the lining of the uterus (endometrium) or of the connective tissue (muscle). It is not related to hpv or human papilloma virus. Hpv is the main cause behind cervical cancer which is the dense fibrous tissue at the bottom or outlet of the uterus and is present in the vagina. This is screened for cancer by the pap test. ...Read more
Yes to both but rare: The hpv virus is ubiquitous. But most of us, most of the time, are able to fight off its affects in terms of warts or precancerous changes of the cervix. That's just the preamble. Your question was about contracting it through cunnilingous or felatio. Yes it is possible but saliva, for the most part will kill the hpv. Never the less, there are increasing reports of oral/throat hpv. ...Read more
HPV: Human papillomavirus (also called hpv) is the most common sexually transmitted infection (sti). There are more than 40 hpv types that can infect the genital areas of males and females. Hpv can also infect the mouth and throat. Most people who become infected with hpv do not even know they have it. ...Read more
It is possible that a male be infected with papilloma virus on his penis, and never show any symptoms of infections?
My mum has had hysterectomy about 6 years ago, now currently suffering from papilloma virus which doctors are concerned may lead to ovary cancer?
Role not clear: In hpv virus infections, evidence is clear causes cancer of cervix, even though this virus is found in patients with ovarian cancer, in all studies no conclusive evidence it causes ovarian cancer (yet) besides eradicating the papillomas, she needs surveillance by regular exams, along with sonograms. Speak to her doctors. ...Read more
Highly recommended: The hpv vaccine has been well tolerated. It's recommended for boys at 11 or 12 through age 21 but can be given as young as 9 (and through age 26 for those at higher risk). It reduces the risk of anal cancer in boys and girls as well as the risk of cervical cancer in girls. Hopefully it will reduce some other hpv related cancers. The Gardasil hpv also reduces sexually transmitted warts by 90%. ...Read more
Yes: The human papilloma virus is absolutely the leading cause of cervical cancer. Luckily there is now a vaccine which can prevent infection or progression of the most cancer inducing strains of the virus. Modern screening techniques such as pap smear and dna analysis can discover viral infection and pre-cancerous signs long before it progresses to cancer. ...Read more
What happens if you have aids and the human papilloma virus would you get epidermodysplasia verruciformis?
Not Automatically: When you have aids, your immune system is deficient and cannot fight viruses as easily. As a result when you get human papilloma virus, it may spread more rapidly or aggressively than it otherwise would. If however, you are HIV+ and you are on meds and well controlled risk is lower. ...Read more