What are the corollaries of getting cervical cancer?

Cervical Cancer. Depending on the stage of the cancer, it is treated by a cone biopsy or a radical hysterectomy. It could mean you can't have children again. The cancer seems to spread to organs that are next to it so it can cause a blockage of the tube that connects the kidney to the bladder and that would be even more extensive. Is this the answer you are looking for?

Related Questions

How can I get cervical cancer?

From HPV infection. The most common cause of cervical cancer is infection with the human papilloma virus (hpv). It is acquired through sexual contact, consensual or not. Women over 21 years of age should have pap smears to check for cervical cancer and hpv infection. Cigarette smoking and immune system dysfunction are other risk factors for cervical cancer. Women & teens can get Gardasil hpv vaccine for prevention. Read more...
Through sex mostly. The human papilloma virus, or hpv, is spread by sexual intercourse and increases the risk of cervical, anal and penile cancers. This is why the hpv vaccine lowers the risk of cervical cancer and is recommended (for complete preventive recommendations, see the my health checklist iphone app). Smoking is the only consistent nonsexual risk factor, according to the us preventive services task force. Read more...

Is it unusual to get cervical cancer?

Depends on exposure. Cervical cancer is a malignant lesion of the opening of the mouth of the uterus. It begins as an insitu lesion with no symptoms and progresses to an ulcerating hemorrhagic tumor that can be difficult to treat. It arises from the HPV virus in uncircumsized males growing in the foreskin of the penis. If a woman gets cervical cancer her husband or partner stills has the penile foreskin. Read more...

How could a woman get cervical cancer?

HPV infection... Nearly all cervical cancers are caused by infection with the dna virus called human papillomavirus (hpv). This virus is most commonly spread by sexual contact, and certain viral strains can incorporate into human dna and cause human cells to proliferate outside of normal cell growth control causing dysplasia (precancer) and then possibly cancer. The pap test is a screening test to detect this. Read more...

Can you get cervical cancer from teen sex?

Yes. Cervical cancer is strongly linked to human papilloma virus (hpv) infection. This infection is acquired during sexual contact with a person already infected. Teens can have hpv, and cervical cancer can be a result. Read more...
Yes. This is why screening is started at the beginning of sexual acttivity. One partner could have become infected with the human papilloma virus from someone else. Read more...
Does not help. Cervical cancer is more common in women who start having sex early, have multiple partners, and use tobacco. Hpv is the cause of most cervical cancers but the factors listed above make hpv infection more likely. Getting hpv vaccination should reduce the risk markedly, though not completely. A woman should start getting pap test done within three years of starting sex. Read more...

Can you get cervical cancer more then once?

CANCER CAN RECUR. Like any cancer, cervical cancer can recur in same place (local recurrence) or 'pop up' in a distant place (metastatic recurrence). Therefore close surveillance is recommended for cervical cancer with frequent pap smears/exams/scans. If the cervix has been totally removed then local recurrence is less likely but still possible. Read more...
Yes. If a small focus of carcinoma of the cervix is removed, and the cervix is not removed, the remaining cervical tissue could develop carcinoma at an other site. Read more...

How can I tell if I will get cervical cancer?

See a doctor. There is no test that will tell if you will get cervical cancer. Pap smears should be done annually. Hpv infection or certain abnormalities on pap smear increase the risk for cervical cancer. Read more...

Is it possible tong women get cervical cancer?

Yes. Most cases of invasive cervical cancer happen to women over 30 years of age, but in some instances, invasive cervical cancer can happen at younger ages. If a woman is exposed to a high risk strain of hpv at a young age (through sexual activity) and if her immune system is not successful at clearing the virus, then she could possibly develop cancer in her twenties. A pap test is good prevention. Read more...

How do you get diagnosed with cervical cancer?

Pap smear. Usually this will show on the routine pap smear. This generally picks up premalignancy before it becomes serious. Best wishes. Read more...