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Cryotherapy Dysplasia

Cryotherapy Dysplasia

After cryotherapy dysplasia is usually treated, but if the proper treatment is not provided, cervical dysplasia can lead to infertility in women or other complications caused by HPV. There are few risks involved; they are severe bleeding or infection, but they are rare. If some abnormal cells do return, then the procedure may need to be repeated, but this happens in only about 10-20% of the cases. The cervix will then replace those cells with healthy, normal ones. After cryotherapy dysplasia is usually treated, but if the proper treatment is not provided, cervical dysplasia can lead to infertility in women or other complications caused by HPV.

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Cryotherapy Dysplasia

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Infertility, HPV

By freezing the end of the cervix, all or almost all of the abnormal cells will be destroyed and then pushed out by the body. When there are mild abnormal cells found on a females cervix through routine Pap smear, the most recommended treatment by gynecologists is a freezing of the cervix. After cryotherapy dysplasia is usually treated, but if the proper treatment is not provided, cervical dysplasia can lead to infertility in women or other complications caused by HPV.

Other Topics: HPV, HPV Infection, HPV Virus, You Get HPV, Pregnancy HPV, Human Papilloma Virus, Human Papillomavirus, Cervical Cancer Treatment, Irregular Pap Smear, Genital Wart

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

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