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After Cervical Dysplasia Hysterectomy

After Cervical Dysplasia Hysterectomy

After cervical dysplasia hysterectomy, cervical cancer may still be diagnosed with a cone biopsy. Even following the surgical removal of a womanís complete cervix/uterus, HPV can remain in the vaginal area and can still cause dysplastic cells on the vaginal cuff or vaginal walls. Thatís why it is not recommended that this radical surgery be used for treatment of HPV or its symptoms. After cervical dysplasia hysterectomy, cervical cancer may still be diagnosed with a cone biopsy.

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After Cervical Dysplasia Hysterectomy

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Cervical Cancer, Cone Biopsy

Other treatment options besides completely removing the cervix, is to freeze the cervix through a cryotherapy or to only remove abnormal parts of the cervix through a cone biopsy or LEEP. If these procedures have not been successful, then it would be best to focus on boosting the immune system. After cervical dysplasia hysterectomy, cervical cancer may still be diagnosed with a cone biopsy.

Other Topics: HPV Man, Low Risk HPV, HPV Information, HPV Symptom in Man, How is HPV Transmitted, Human Papillomavirus Picture, Human Papilloma Virus and Pregnancy, Cervical Dysplasia Natural Treatment, Atypical Pap Smear, Genital Wart Info

Dr. Joe Glickman, Jr., M.D.

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