Cervical Cancer

 Cervical cancer may be a sort of cancer that happens within the cells of the cervix — the lower a part of the uterus that connects to the vagina. Various strains of the human papillomavirus (HPV), a sexually transmitted infection, play a task in causing most cervical cancer. Cervical cancer is cancer of the cervix. The cervix is that the lower, narrow opening of the uterus. If these changes are found and treated, cervical cancer are often prevented. If not diagnosed and treated, cervical cancer can spread to other parts of the body and become serious deadly. People younger than 20 years old rarely develop cervical cancer. The risk goes up between the late teens and mid 30s. Women past this age group remain at risk and need to have regular cervical cancer screenings, which include a Pap test and an HPV test. Cervical cancer is usually curable if it's diagnosed at an early stage. When cervical cancer is not curable, it's often possible to slow its prolong lifespan, progression and relieve any associated symptoms, like pain and vaginal bleeding. If cervical cancer lacks oxygen, some cells may die out, infecting the tumor. The infection creates a foul smelling discharge, which is another sign of cervical cancer.  

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