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The human papillomavirus, also known as HPV, can cause changes on the cells of the cervix that may eventually to cervical cancer.
The national Pap test guidelines seem to have changed a lot over the years, with new guidelines debuting in 2009, some updates again in 2012 and now in 2013 it appears that some final ...
At the age of 19 I had a cold knife conization to remove severy dysplasia (CIN3) and am no 38 with a 15 yr old daughter. They are telling me I have carcinoma in situ and need a LEEP ...
For all women, there is no better time than the present to take cervical health seriously.
The human papillomavirus is commonly known to be associated with cervical problems found on Pap smear exams or as genital warts, depending on the strain of virus that was acquired.
Women have been told for years that they need to go in yearly for their cervical cancer screening known as the Pap smear.
Article provided by QIAGEN
Can HPV affect your reproductive health? This is a common question that is brought up by women who may or may not carry the virus, or feel they are at risk.
I had mild dysplasia for about a year, then the abnormal cells went away. However, the HPV Test was positive even though my Pap was normal.
I am 50 years old. Had a cone biopsey for mild cervical dysplasia in March 09. I was clear unitl February 2011 another abnormal pap, dyplasia is back.
i had my colposcopy which showed acetowhite areas .HPR shows heavy chronic endocervicitis with squamous metaplasia and adenomatous polyp. what modality of treatment is best suitable ???
Dysplasia is abnormal growth or development. In cervical dysplasia, it happens in the cells covering the surface of the cervix. In some cases this may be a precancerous change. If not treated, it may lead to
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EmpowHER Founder & Chairman Michelle King Robson shares her own personal health story and explains why women need to advocate for their own health and wellness!