If you, like thousands of women, were diagnosed with Human Papillomavirus (HPV), calm, it is not the end of the world, but it is important that you know what happens in your body when you have HPV and how to deal with it in the best way.
A study of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention He points out that unlike the AIDS virus, the Papiloma virus does not contract by means of fluids.
The Human Papillomavirus (HPV) It is transmitted by direct skin-to-skin contact during vaginal, oral or anal sex with a partner who has the virus.
Certain types of papilloma They cause warts on the hands, feet or genitals (penis or vagina), and are called "under irrigation".
HPV types that cause warts that can be seen on the genitals (vulva, vagina, penis, or testicles) or in the rectum are different from those that cause warts on the hands and feet.
There are other types, which are called "high risk." that can create abnormal cells (which change and are not healthy) in the cervix or anus, and in some cases, can develop cancer after many years without treatment, because if left untreated, it can lead to cancer of the vulva, vagina, penis or oropharyngeal cancer (affects the part behind the throat)
Genital warts can be small or large, flat or raised, or have a cauliflower shape, but it is important that a gynecologist assess them and determine the treatment to follow.
1. Get vaccinated HPV vaccines are safe and effective. They are administered in three injections in a period of six months. Sexually active people and boys and girls 11 or 12 years old should get vaccinated.
2. Get screened for cervical cancer.
3. Use a condom.
Take care of your health and avoid all these complications in time What happens in your body when you have HPV.