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Long-awaited results from the ANCHOR study suggest screening to detect precancerous lesions should be part of routine care.
Women living with HIV in the United States have a greater likelihood of developing cervical cancer than HIV-negative women.
Study suggests HIV-positive women could start cervical cancer screening at age 21.
The early cancer is detected, the easier it is to treat.
Results from a study conducted in the Bronx, New York, serve as an important reminder to HIV care providers: Comprehensive screening for preca...
A new study from a Veterans Affairs (VA) HIV clinic in Miami found that instituting widespread anal cancer screening among its HIV-positive pa...
Despite being at greater risk for cervical cancer, nearly one in four HIV-positive women in the United States has not had a Pap smear to detec...
Testosterone for women: Low testosterone levels often cause irregular periods, fatigue, and weight and bone loss in women with HIV.
A leading HIV specialist and two HIV-positive men who’ve survived anal cancer argue that anal Paps are lifesavers.
Stephen Gendin goes in for a Pap smear and comes out with a date for surgery.
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