Study Shows Warts Vaccine’s Cancer Prevention Promise

 

HPV vaccine: Help your kids prevent cancer

Video taken from the channel: MD Anderson Cancer Center


 

HPV Vaccine is Cancer Prevention

Video taken from the channel: Children’s Mercy Kansas City


 

Cancer Prevention Benefits of HPV Vaccine

Video taken from the channel: MD Anderson Cancer Center


 

New HPV vaccine shows promise to dramatically reduce cervical cancer

Video taken from the channel: University of Alabama at Birmingham


 

Preventing cancer with HPV vaccine

Video taken from the channel: CBS Sunday Morning


 

HPV Vaccine Is Cancer Prevention

Video taken from the channel: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)


 

India: HPV vaccines and fighting cervical cancer

Video taken from the channel: IARC WHO


“Eight years after a school-based HPV vaccination program was initiated in Alberta, three-dose HPV vaccination has demonstrated early benefits, particularly against high-grade cervical abnormalities, which are more likely to progress to cervical cancer,” study author Dr. Study Hints at HPV Vaccine’s Cancer Prevention Promise The human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine appears to prevent abnormalities that can lead to cervical cancer, a new study shows. MONDAY, July 4, 2016 (HealthDay News) The human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine appears to prevent abnormalities that can lead to cervical cancer, a new study shows. Canadian researchers found that. HPV infections declined substantially since a vaccine was introduced, a study published in The Lancet finds.

The global study provides “strong evidence” the HPV vaccine prevents cervical cancer. HPV-associated cancers to compensate for shortfalls of each monotherapy. Complimentary modes of T cell activation would be deployed; as vaccines would directly stimulate the T cells, while checkpoint inhibitors would do so by releasing inhibition. A controversial new review of the HPV vaccine, which is recommended for boys and girls to prevent different types of cancer, suggests the shot’s safety was not adequately tested in the clinical. The study included a total of 43 patients with advanced cancers, including cervical cancer, anal cancer, and squamous cell carcinoma of the head and neck.

Most (36) of the patients had tumors that tested positive for HPV. Among all participants, 35% of the patients responded to the drug (their tumors shrank). Of the 36 patients with HPV.

The study is published in Gynecologic Oncology. Harper notes that the therapeutic vaccine, called Tipapkinogen Sovacivec, or TS, is completely different from Gardasil9, the vaccine. Given 1) HPV16 or 18 infection is necessary for development of approximately 70% of cervical cancers, 1 and 2) the current generation prophylactic HPV vaccines have demonstrated an approximate 90% to 98% efficacy for prevention of cervical HPV16 or 18 infection and related dysplasias.

In addition, this vaccine can prevent vaginal and vulvar cancer in women, and can prevent genital warts and anal cancer in women and men. In theory, vaccinating boys against the types of HPV associated.

List of related literature:

Vaccines have been developed that protect against infection with certain strains of HPV, which may reduce cervical cancer rates in the future.

“Textbook of Physical Diagnosis E-Book: History and Examination” by Mark H. Swartz
from Textbook of Physical Diagnosis E-Book: History and Examination
by Mark H. Swartz
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2020

Accelerating HPV vaccine uptake: Urgency for action to prevent cancer.

“Health Behavior: Theory, Research, and Practice” by Karen Glanz, Barbara K. Rimer, K. Viswanath
from Health Behavior: Theory, Research, and Practice
by Karen Glanz, Barbara K. Rimer, K. Viswanath
Wiley, 2015

Vaccines against HPV (e.g. Gardasil™) have proven effective in preventing infection and have the potential to significantly reduce cancer mortality; however, there are disparities in vaccine uptake and thus efficacy as a cancer prevention strategy (see Research in Focus: ‘Cervical cancer vaccination’).22

“Understanding Pathophysiology 3e Australia New Zealand” by Judy Craft, Christopher Gordon, Sue E. Huether, Kathryn L. McCance, Valentina L. Brashers
from Understanding Pathophysiology 3e Australia New Zealand
by Judy Craft, Christopher Gordon, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences Division, 2018

Similarly, the HPV vaccines should also reduce the incidence of cervical and other HPV associated cancers.

“Medical Microbiology E-Book” by Patrick R. Murray, Ken S. Rosenthal, Michael A. Pfaller
from Medical Microbiology E-Book
by Patrick R. Murray, Ken S. Rosenthal, Michael A. Pfaller
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2020

To improve that effort, researchers are already working on second-generation vaccines and exploring the possibility of a therapeutic vaccine that could help prevent HPV-related cancers in those who are already being infected by the virus.

“Conn's Current Therapy 2010 E-Book: Expert Consult” by Edward T. Bope, Robert E. Rakel, Rick D. Kellerman
from Conn’s Current Therapy 2010 E-Book: Expert Consult
by Edward T. Bope, Robert E. Rakel, Rick D. Kellerman
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2010

Similarly, the HPV vaccines should also reduce the incidence of cervical carcinoma.

“Medical Microbiology E-Book” by Patrick R. Murray, Ken S. Rosenthal, Michael A. Pfaller
from Medical Microbiology E-Book
by Patrick R. Murray, Ken S. Rosenthal, Michael A. Pfaller
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2012

Because 30% of cervical cancers are not caused by the HPV types targeted in the vaccines, and because patient compliance with vaccination will never reach 100%, infections with HPV will still be acquired and screening must be in place to prevent them from progressing to invasive cancer.

“Women and Health” by Marlene B. Goldman, Rebecca Troisi, Kathryn M. Rexrode
from Women and Health
by Marlene B. Goldman, Rebecca Troisi, Kathryn M. Rexrode
Elsevier Science, 2012

Since the major outcomes to be prevented by HPV vaccine (cancer) occur years after infection, it will be decades before an impact of vaccination will be observed on these outcomes.

“Vaccines E-Book” by Stanley A. Plotkin, Walter Orenstein, Paul A. Offit
from Vaccines E-Book
by Stanley A. Plotkin, Walter Orenstein, Paul A. Offit
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2012

The good news is there is now a vaccine, called Gardasil, that provides almost 100 percent protection against the two most common HPV strains causing 70 percent of cervical cancers (Chapter 24).

“Alcamo's Fundamentals of Microbiology: Body Systems” by Jeffrey C Pommerville
from Alcamo’s Fundamentals of Microbiology: Body Systems
by Jeffrey C Pommerville
Jones & Bartlett Publishers, 2009

Well-designed vaccination programs may prove effective in preventing other cancers arising from known infectious agents, e.g., it is likely that vaccination against high-risk HPV strains may help prevent cervical cancer development.

“Epidemiology of Chronic Disease: Global Perspectives” by Randall E. Harris
from Epidemiology of Chronic Disease: Global Perspectives
by Randall E. Harris
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2013

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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6 comments

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  • This vaccine I did not allow my daughter to receive then or see any reason for her to have it now.  There is not enough evidence to suggest prevention but there is enough evidence of side effects if they do receive it.  Please make all Scientific Research open source for the public to view and make the best decision.  

  • I coulda got the vaccine when it came out but they wouldn’t give it to boys. Now I’m at extreme risk. I think they wanted us to get cancer.

  • I had one gardasil shot in April of 2013. Three days after the vaccine, I woke up with black spots in my right eye and I felt fatigued. I also had a headache. It subsided by time I went to bed that night. However, the next day I woke up with a severe neck pain and headache. It felt like my head was placed in a vice and someone was standing on my neck. I also could not stand up without vomiting. I had to go to the ER where I was given a spinal tap to see if heightened pressure was the cause of my vertigo, head, and neck pain. When they gave me the spinal tap, I had an opening pressure of 63. A normal pressure should be no higher than 18. That was the day I was diagnosed with pseudotumor cerebri, also known as idiopathic intracranial hypertension (a.k.a IIH). That was my first episode in this long battle I have been through. I never had regular headaches, let alone migraines before receiving the gardasil shot. This past April, I have had IIH for four years. It has been a long, scary battle. I’ve encountered many doctors who cannot explain how this happened, some caring more than others. Since being diagnosed, I almost went completely blind in my right eye and partially blind in my left eye. I was on 3,020 mgs of diuretics for a long time. Doctors usually prefer patients take no more than 2,000 mgs. I was on such a high dose to prevent losing my eye sight permanently. At one point I waited too long to get a spinal tap and I developed color blindness in my right eye, a refractive disorder in my right eye, retinal hemmorhaging in both my eyes, and macula edema of the right eye. I also had sever papilldema (swelling of the optic nerves) and pulsatile tinnitus (a loud whooshing sound in your ears from increased pressure). In January 2017, they discovered that I had stenosis of my right bilateral transverse sinus (a vessel on the back of my brain). This led to me getting a cerebral angiogram, where they run wires up your groin to test blood flow. The vessel is blocked over 75% which may cause a stroke one day. A brain stent was explored as an option but since they believe the IIH caused the stenosis, they decided against it. This condition has changed my body permanently. June 8th I received an LP Shunt (lumbarperotineal Shunt). This involved cutting my spine, right side, and right side of my abdomen. They placed a horizontal vertical valve in my right side. The spine was cut to run the catheter tubing through my spine and my abdomen was cut to put the end of the catheter (draining tube) along my intestines. This was all done in hopes I don’t become blind. I still love life and have a lot to be grateful for. I’m not anti-vaccine but I believe in my heart that the gardasil shot caused my IIH.

  • Just had mine done today, hurt a bit when it was injecting the fluid, and I cried a little but in reality I have experienced much. worse without crying or anything, most of it was just because I knew it was a needle. For the after effects, my arm is a bit sore and aches and I feel quite fatigued.

  • Why are we even vaccinating for this? No such thing as a “cancer vaccine”. Answer: $$$$$. Out of 150 million women, cervical cancer accounts for 3,900 deaths per year. It is SO OBSCURE. You’ll get struck by lightning first. At best, Gardasil prevents only a PERCENTAGE of those and then only for its stated effectiveness of 5 years. All to prevent something that kills less people than the common cold? For those who get the shots Merck recommends regular pap smears. YEP. LOL. They recommend the long standing method of HPV prevention. Skip this “cancer vaccine”(no such thing) and stick with regular pap smears just like Merck recommends.

  • Vaccines are biological weapons. All who administer them and advocate for them are enemies of humanity and are to be considered a clear and present danger, enemy combatants, and treated accordingly.