Doctor insights on:
What Are The Chances Of Getting Cervical Cancer When Hpv High Risk Positive
Very low: I tell my patients that we can pretty much eliminate the risk of them getting cancer from hpv if they follow-up regularly as directed with their primary doctor or ob/gyn. Hpv changes cells of the cervix, vagina, vulva, and anus that are detectable and treatable before cancer develops. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Human Papillomavirus (HPV) is the most common sexually transmitted infection. There are over 100 different types of HPV that causes warts in different areas of the body. HPV is incredibly common and almost all sexually active men and women get it during their lifetime. Most of the time HPV does not cause any symptoms or complications. However, A limited number of these HPV viruses are pathogenic and if not monitored carefully can be responsible for causing cervical and penile cancer. Some of these viruses have been ...Read more
Significant: Your risk to develop cervical cancer off course will be significantly higher due to the high risk for hpv infection as hpv infection is one of the risk factor.. You should protect yourself and as much as possible try to decrease your risk from the hpv infection. Also, i strongly recommend you to have a regular follow up and papsmear with your gynecologist. Discuss further with your gynecologist. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
If you have double high risk hpv and abnormal cells for 2 yrs straight what are the chances of having cervical cancer?
Cervical cancer??: The most common strain of HPV which can transform the cells of your cervix to become cancerous is Type 16. There are other Types of HPV which can do that and perhaps that is what you mean by double high risk. Nevertheless infection does not mean those viruses have performed their nasty deeds yet. You would first get a "Pap" smear done and if + then have a colposcopy to remove those nasty cells. ...Read more
Mixed picture: Outside of genetic causes, breast cancer in a 24 year old is very uncommon, although it can occur. Cervical cancer, on the other hand is not uncommon in that age group, and would be much more of a concern. Fortunately, having regular pap smears is an excellent way of screening for the precursors of cervical cancer and should be part of your healthcare plan. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Cervical cancer: The chances of a second cancer are low after invasive cervical cancer. If you had radiation treatment, you are at increased risk of developing a uterine sarcoma. Any women with cervical cancer is at risk for development of other hpv related cancers: throat, vagina, vulva, anus. However, overall risk is < 1 in 10. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
What are the chances of a woman with high risk HPV cervical dysplasia history transmitting it to the male by oral sex.
Slight: HPV type 16 and 18 are responsible for the induction of cervix, vaginal and oral squamous Ca. For most patients the disease resolves spontaneously over 2 yrs. The persisten infections may lead to malignant transformation.It is estimated that 70% of women and men will come into contact with it during their life. Fortunately 80 to 90% of cases the human papillomavirus will be naturally eliminated ...Read more
Low. The rates are.: 11,000 new cases of cervical cancer (NCI estimate) occurred in the US in 2008. It is crucial to recognize that the majority of these cases could have been prevented with regular Pap screening. In the future, vaccination will likely reduce this rate significantly. In 2010 about 22,000 new cases of ovarian cancer were diagnosed. Oca is more age-associated than Cca. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
2 out os 100,000: Cervical cancer in the early 20s is very rare. However, these are the years when, depending upon number of sexual partners, you will be exposing yourself the the virus that causes cervical cancer later in life. It is best to be very selective in your intimacy. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Not rare: Back in the old days, 30000 americans, many of them young women, died of cancer of the cervix. The only reason this isn't happening nowadays is that we're picking it up earlier and treating it before it fully expresses itself. The hpv vaccine will lower the frequency, but the lesions that precede cervical cancer are very common. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
On cervical biopsy what does ectocervical squamous mucosa w/ inflammation and reactive changes mean? I'm HPV high risk pos. Also.
No worries: You'll need a pap in a year. Those findings are very normal and not concerning. ...Read more
I have had the jab against cervical cancer (gardasil) what are the chances of my getting mouth or throat cancer?
Depends: There are presently 3 vaccines available.All cover the 2 primary strains associated with cervical,throat and anal cancer. The newest covers 5 additional strains that could be linked to a minority of cancers. The vaccine does help protect against the most common strains, which reduces risk a lot, but not 100%.The vaccine is not site specific, it protects against cancer in any site. ...Read more
Summary: The leading cause of oropharyngeal cancer is from HPV, a very small number of oral cavity cancers also occur from HPV. Any suspicious lesion should be evaluated by oral surgeon or ENT doc. For more information: http://oralcancerfoundation.org/understanding/hpv/ ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Could you tell me what are my chances of having breast cancer and cervical cancer at the age of 24?
If removed uterus, will I still be at risk of getting genital HPV? What are the odds & percentages? No anal sex.
Sexually transmitted: HPV is transmitted through intimate contact with an infected individual, e.g., sexual intercourse. If the cervix was left during the hysterectomy, cervical cancer is still a possibility. Cancer of the vagina and the vulva is also associated with HPV infection. No sex is the best protection, followed by monogamy, and sex using a condom. ...Read more
Cancer is a group of diseases that is characterized by uncontrolled cell growth leading to invasion of surrounding tissues that spread to other parts of the body. Cancer can begin anywhere in the body and is usually related to one or more genetic mutations that allow normal cells to become malignant by interfering with internal cellular control mechanisms, such as programmed cell death or by preventing ...Read more
- Talk to a doctor live online for free
- Hpv and cervical cancer
- High risk hpv cervical cancer
- What are the chances of hpv causing cervical cancer?
- Ask a doctor a question free online
- Cervical cancer hpv positive
- Hpv positive chances of getting warts
- What are the chances of getting ovarian and cervical cancer?
- Tested positive for high risk hpv
- Talk to a gynecologist online for free