It's possible. Warts usually are caused by low risk types of HPV. However, when one HPV infection is present, often there also are others, so you could test positive for high risk HPV. The high risk types are actually the most common overall. However, the large majority of high risk HPV infections never go on to cancer; and this is entirely prevented by proper treatment. So no serious worries!
Maybe not. The HPV virus is the cause of genital warts but the causal strain may not be a high risk strain..meaning a strain that causes cancer. In fact, about 90% of genital warts are caused by HPV strains 6 and 11 which are considered low risk. However, you could also have high risk..you acquire them the same way! Your treating doctor will test. Stay well, Practice Safe Sex Always, and be immunized:)
Different strains. The few strains that trigger warts are not considered high risk. However, may have picked up the high risk strains (and never see sores) at the same time or with similar exposures. Having one strain does not protect you from the others.
CIN 1 after positive for HPV high risk 6 months ago. Immunocompromissed due Liver transplant, hbp and CKD stage 3. Prognosis and possible treatment?
Ask your doc... Please prepare a list of questions or concerns that you may have and bring it to see the doctor who has been monitoring your liver transplant, drug use, and general health since s/he should know more about your individual conditions than anyone online. To properly handle any daily health issues, follow instructions described in http://formefirst.com/eNewsletter06.html. Best wish ... Read more...
Needs evaluation. Ascus stands for atypical cells of uncertain significance. The pap smear is a screening test that samples cervical cells imperfectly. In the presence of hrhpv, a dysplastic or precancer lesion may possibly be present, even though the pap smear didn't show dysplastic cells. For that reason, a colposcopy looking at the cervix with a microscope should be done with biopsies of suspicious areas. Read more...