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While researchers try to figure out whether treating early anal tissue changes can prevent cancer, some are investigating treatments.
Mutations can affect how viruses behave and how well drugs and vaccines work.
A recent study analyzed immune responses to the HPV vaccine among HIV-positive youths 7 to 20 years old.
Compared with unvaccinated women, the risk among women vaccinated before age 17 dropped by almost 90%.
Human papillomavirus, which causes genital warts and various cancers, is preventable with a vaccine.
Oral STIs include chlamydia, gonorrhea, herpes simplex and human papillomavirus.
Study finds that routine screening reduces anal cancer rate among people with HIV.
More widespread vaccination could reduce cervical, anal, oral and other cancers caused by human papillomavirus.
This malignancy, caused by human papillomavirus (HPV), can be prevented with a vaccine.
Half of adolescents remain unprotected against virus that causes anal, cervical and oral cancer.
Having both chlamydia and high-risk HPV16 dramatically increases the risk of anal precancer.
Widespread vaccination could potentially eliminate cervical, anal, oral and other HPV-related cancers.
The CDC analyzed data from before and after the introduction of the Gardasil vaccine for human papillomavirus.
Survey shows few at-risk gay and bi men had received the vaccine, which can prevent anal and other cancers.
If you think you do not need to get the HPV vaccine, find out more.
Can photodynamic therapy eliminate the virus that causes cervical, anal and oral cancer?
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