Cervical cancer is one of the few cancers that can be prevented. Know how to prevent it and know the warning signs.
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A mother struggles with whether her son should get the HPV vaccination to protect against possible cancers and genital warts.
Many young female cancer survivors say they don't receive enough information about preserving their fertility, a new study finds. These women are at risk for early menopause because of their cancer treatment. If they want to have children but are not yet ready to start a family, they may be able to freeze their eggs or embryos after treatment, researchers explained.
Cancers linked to the sexually transmitted human papillomavirus (HPV) keep rising in the United States, even though most cases are preventable, health officials reported.
A leading cancer group says more Americans are benefiting from immunotherapy—a relatively new treatment approach that helps the immune system target and destroy cancer cells.
Exercising during and after cancer treatment is safe and improves quality of life, fitness and physical functioning, new research indicates.
The human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine appears to prevent abnormalities that can lead to cervical cancer, a new study shows. Canadian researchers found that young women who received the vaccine through a school-based program were less likely to have such abnormalities when screened for cervical cancer than those who did not receive the vaccine.