Cervical Cancer

This mostly happens in the cervix cells, which are the bottom sections of the uterus that attach to the vagina. The sexually transmitted infection papillomavirus is linked to cervical cancer. Cigarette smoking, birth control pills, having multiple sexual partners, and engaging in early sexual contracts are all risk factors for cervical cancer. Cervical cancer symptoms include pain during intercourse, vaginal discharge and odour, and pelvic pain. This cancer occurs when cervix cells proliferate uncontrollably and spread throughout the body. In some settings, it grows slowly, while in others, it grows swiftly and spreads widely. HPV is spread sexually, and cervical cancer is most usually associated with HPV illness. HPV infection is responsible for 100% of cervical cancer cases. It has no symptoms in its early stages, and if you do have symptoms, the most common are abnormal vaginal bleeding that might occur before or after sex, or fresh bleeding after you have gone through menopause.

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