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Cervix Displasia

Cervix Displasia

Cervix displasia, venereal wart and other genital disorders are often asymptomatic, but sometimes are characterised by abnormal vaginal discharge. HSIL has a much higher rate of developing into cancer. Most mild abnormalities, known as ASCUS, may return to normal if left untreated. Because of this risk, routine pap smears should be done every 12 months to detect the infection. Several strains of HPV are linked to cervical cancer. Cervix displasia, venereal wart and other genital disorders are often asymptomatic, but sometimes are characterised by abnormal vaginal discharge.

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Cervix Displasia

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Venereal Wart, Vaginal Discharge

If left untreated, dysplasia sometimes can potentially turn into an early form of cancer and eventually invasive cervical cancer. These changes are detected with a Pap smear test. The cell changes are classified as mild, moderate, or severe. Cervical dysplasia is the development of abnormal cells on cervical tissue. Cervix displasia, venereal wart and other genital disorders are often asymptomatic, but sometimes are characterised by abnormal vaginal discharge.

Other Topics: HPV Vaccine, HPV, HPV Virus Symptom, Condition HPV More Treatment, Pregnant with HPV, Human Papilloma Virus, Human Papillomavirus Picture, Cervical Dysplasia and Fertility, Abnormal Pap Smear, Condyloma

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

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