Thu, 01 Oct 2020

According to medical research in recent years, more than 90% of cervical cancer patients are infected with human papillomavirus(HPV). The World Health Organization(WHO) recommends that early HPV vaccination can reduce the risk of cancer and benign warts, regardless of women or men.


London, United Kingdom (Merxwire) Cervical cancer is the number one killer of women's cancer worldwide. When 80% of cervical cancer patients found themselves suffering from cancer, the condition was very serious. In recent years, cervical cancer screening has been vigorously promoted by various circles. Mortality has declined year by year, but we still need more active protective measures to prevent cervical cancer.

Cervical cancer & HPV

Cervical cancer has been confirmed to be more than 90% related to human papillomavirus infection. Human papilloma virus is a common infectious disease with at least 170 different types. It mainly affects the human epidermis and mucosal tissues. After first sexual contact, you are exposed to the risk of infection.

HPV Vaccine

Since the general public may be infected with human papillomavirus, and they are infected with each other through sexual intercourse, the WHO reminds women to take a smear test once a year and get vaccinated early, and recommends that men can also be vaccinated against human papillomavirus to avoid transmitting the virus due to sexual behavior. Give your partner that you and your partner are in good health.

At present, the age of vaccination in the indication is 9 to 26 years, and women who have no sexual experience can get the maximum protection benefit. Although the vaccine protection is relatively low for women over 26 years old and have sex, there are also studies The report shows that HPV vaccine has a 90% protection rate for women over 26 years of age.

Avoiding Cancer

There are more than 30 human papillomaviruses that infect the human reproductive tract. Infections of types 6 and 11 do not cause cancer, but may cause benign condyloma acuminatum. Infections of type 16 and 18 have strong carcinogenicity, the second of carcinogenicity is type 31 and 33, and the weaker carcinogenicity is 35, 39, 45, 51, 52, 56, 58, 59 And type 68.

Don't ignore the horrors of human papillomavirus. Long-term exposure to human papillomavirus infection may cause cancer, such as cervical cancer, vulvar cancer, anal cancer, and male penile cancer. Performing annual health checks and early vaccination can reduce your chances of getting cancer.

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