Cervical Cancer: Open Access
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Submit manuscript at http://www.editorialmanager.com/cancerscience/ or send as an e-mail attachment to the Editorial Office at cervicalcancer@oncologyjournals.org

About the Journal

Cervical cancer is a type of cancer that occurs in the cells of the cervix — the lower part of the uterus that connects to the vagina. Various strains of the human papillomavirus (HPV), a sexually transmitted infection, play a role in causing most cervical cancer.

Cervical Cancer: Open Access is the medical and a new subject in the field of oncology that focuses in the field of cervical cancer, Human papillomavirus, abnormal Pap test, cervical cancer treatment, Cervical Cancer Prevention, HPV vaccination, human, papillomavirus infection, cervical intra-epithelial neoplasia, cervical biopsy, cone biopsy, genital warts, colposcopy, cervical screening, venereal disease Vaginal Cancer, Squamous cell cancer, human papilloma virus, sexually transmitted disease, human immunodeficiency virus, etc.

Cervical Cancer: Open Access journals, serving the International Scientific Community. This journal offers an open access platform to the authors to publish their research outcome on different therapeutic methods used to treat and cure Cervical cancer.

Cervical Cancer: Open Access is using online manuscript submission, review and tracking systems of Editorial Manager® for quality and quick review processing. Review processing is performed by the editorial board members of Cervical Cancer: Open Access or outside experts; at least two independent reviewers approval followed by editor approval is required for acceptance of any citable manuscript.

Cervix-Cancer

Cervix-cancer is a type of cancer, which arises from the cervix. This cancer mainly causes due to the abnormal growth (or) changes of cells on the cervix.This abnormal changes causes some symptoms, those include bleeding from the vagina, pain in the lower belly, pain during sex and vaginal discharge. Most cervical cancer is caused by a virus called human papillomavirus (HPV).The development of cervical cancer is typically slow and it occurs over a period of years. It can be treated successfully when it’s found during the early stages of cancer. Regular Pap tests can prevent cervical cancer in most women.

Related Journals of Cervix Cancer

Current Trends in Gynecologic Oncology, Oncology & Cancer Case Reports, Journal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis, Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Cancer Control,  Cancer Discovery, Gynecologic Oncology, International Journal of Gynecological Cancer, Journal of Gynecologic Oncology, International Journal of Women's Health, European Journal of Gynaecological Oncology                   

Human Papillomavirus (HPV)

It is a collection of viruses that cause warts on the hands, feet, and genitals. There are over 200 known genetically different strains of human papillomavirus. Some strains of the virus are responsible for common warts and plantar warts and other strains can infect the inner linning of the cervix. You can get HPV by having sex and through skin-skin transmission. It does not cause any health problems; it will go by its own. In some cases it will cause cervical cancer and other cancers. We can do several things to lower the chances of getting HPV by regular screening for cervical cancer and by getting vaccination.

Related Journals of Human Papillomavirus

Oncology & Cancer Case Reports, Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Journal of Immunooncology, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Current Problems in Cancer, Case Reports in Oncology, Rare Tumors, International Journal of Cancer Research and Prevention, Oncology Report, Cancer Cell

Abnormal Pap Test

Abnormal Pap test or Pap test is a test which is commonly done as a part of woman’s regular pelvic test. This test can detect pre-cancerous and cancerous cells in the vagina and cervix. It is not used detect the other kinds of cancer. During this test, a small sample of cells is collected from the surface of the cervix with a brush or spatula. The cells are then smeared onto slide and examined under a microscope in the lab for abnormal cell growth or cell changes.

Related Journals of Abnormal Pap Test

Journal of Clinical & Experimental Oncology, Chemotherapy: Open Access, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Archives in Cancer Research, The Lancet Oncology, Ca-A Cancer Journal for Clinicians, Cancer Treatment Reviews, Oncologist, Journal of Mammary Gland Biology and Neoplasia, Oncotarget

Cervical Cancer Treatment

Several types of treatments are there for patients with cervical cancer. In which some are standard and some are being tested in clinical trials. The treatment given for cancer is dependent on various factors those include location, amount of disease and the health status of the patient. In which some are designed to directly kill the cancer cells and some other treatments by stimulating own defenses against the cancer cells.

Related Journals of Cervical Cancer Treatment

Journal of Cancer Science & Therapy, Journal of Clinical & Experimental Oncology, Journal of Oncology Translational Research, Archives in Cancer Research, Cancer Immunology and Immunotherapy, Cancer Biology and Therapy, Targeted Oncology, Therapeutic Advances in Medical Oncology, Cancer Research and Treatment, Cancer cytopathology, Current Treatment Options in Oncology

Cervical Cancer Prevention

Cervical cancer is a preventable disease and, if detected early, a cancer that can be successfully treated. A well-proven way to prevent cervix cancer is to have testing to find pre-cancers before they can turn into invasive cancer. The Pap test (sometimes called the Pap smear) and the HPV (human papilloma virus) test are used for this.HPV can be prevented by avoiding sexual activity or by using condoms, microbicides, using barrier protection and by getting an HPV vaccine.

Related Journals of Cervical Cancer Prevention

Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Journal of Cancer Clinical Trials, Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Journal of Immunooncology, Cancer Prevention Research, Cancer Causes and Control, Journal of Cancer Policy, Cancer Control, Cancer Informatics, Cancer Nursing, European Journal of Cancer Care

HPV Vaccination

Human papilloma virus (HPV) vaccines may prevent infections by certain types of human papillomavirus associated with the development of cervical cancer, genital warts, and other cancers. Two HPV vaccines, Gardasil and Gardasil 9, can prevent many cases of vaginal and vulvar cancers in women, as well as most cases of anal cancer and genital warts in both males and females. HPV vaccination is expected to be long-lasting. The best way a person can be sure to get the most benefit from HPV vaccination is to complete all three doses before being exposed to HPV infection.

Related Journals of HPV Vaccination

Journal of Immunooncology, Chemotherapy: Open Access, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Journal of Cancer Science & Therapy,  Recent Results in Cancer Research, Future Oncology, Best Practice and Research in Clinical Haematology, Immunotherapy, Technology in Cancer Research and Treatment, Cancer Treatment and Research

Cervical Intra-epithelial Neoplasia (CIN)

This is also known as cervical dysplasia and cervical interstitial neoplasia. And it is a uncontrolled growth of squamous cells on the surface of the cervix.CIN is not a cancer and it is curable. In some rare cases which leads to cervical cancer. The major cause of CIN is chronic infection of the cervix with the sexually transmitted human papillomavirus. Some other causes of CIN are poor diet, multiple sex partners, lack of condom use, and cigarette smoking.

Related Journals of Cervical Intra-epethelial Neoplasia(CIN)

Journal of Neoplasm, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Oncology & Cancer Case Reports, Journal of Mammary Gland Biology and Neoplasia, Cancer Epidemiology, Cellular Oncology, Oncology Reports, Journal of Gynecologic Oncology, International Journal of Women's Health

Cervical Biopsy

A cervical biopsy is a surgical procedure in which a small amount of tissue is removed from the cervix. This is usually ordered after the abnormality was found in routine Pap test. Abnormalities can include presence of the human papillomavirus (HPV) virus, or cells that are precancerous. These conditions can put you at risk for developing cervical cancer. There are three methods to remove tissue from cervix; those are punch biopsy, cone biopsy, endocervical curettage.

Related Journals of Cervical Biopsy

Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Journal of Cancer Science & Therapy, Journal of Integrative Oncology, Technology in Cancer Research and Treatment, Journal of Gynecologic Oncology Nursing, Current Gynecologic Oncology, Tumor Diagnostik und Therapie, Oncology Report, International Journal of Cancer Research and Prevention

Cone Biopsy

Cone biopsy is one of the types of cervical biopsy. In which large, cone-shaped pieces of tissue are removed with a scalpel or laser. That cone shaped tissue includes both the upper and lower parts of the cervix. Samples of tissue can be removed by a surgical knife, carbon dioxide laser, loop electro surgical excision procedure. This type of biopsy is performed under general anesthetic.

Related Journals of Cone Biopsy

Journal of Oncology Translational Research, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Journal of Cancer Science & Therapy, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Chinese Journal of Cancer Prevention and Treatment, Current Gynecologic Oncology, Technology in Cancer Research and Treatment, Tumor Diagnostik und Therapie, Cancer Treatment and Research, Gynecologic Oncology Reports

Genital Warts

Genital warts are soft growths that occur on the genitals. Genital warts are a sexually transmitted infection caused by certain strains of the human papillomavirus (HPV). These skin growths can cause pain, discomfort, and itching. They are especially dangerous for women because some types of HPV can also cause cancer of the cervix and vulva. They are not visible always, they might be very small and flesh colored or darker. These genital warts may appear in males on the penis, inside or around the anus. In females on cervix, inside/outside of the vagina or anus.

Related Journals of Genital Warts

Oncology & Cancer Case Reports, Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Chemotherapy: Open Access, Gynecologic Oncology Reports, Cancer and Metastasis Reviews, Cancer Treatment Reviews, Cancer Prevention Research, Gynecologic Oncology, Cancer Causes and Control, Journal of Supportive Oncology

Colposcopy

A colposcopy is a method of examining the cervix, vagina, and vulva with a surgical instrument called a colposcope. The procedure is usually performed if the results of your Pap smear are unusual. A colposcope is a large, electric microscope with a bright light that enables your doctor to see your cervix clearly. A colposcopy can be used to diagnose: pre-cancer or cancer of the cervix, vagina, or vulva; genital warts and inflammation of the cervix.

Related Journals of Colposcopy

Journal of Clinical & Experimental Oncology, Journal of Cancer Science & Therapy, Journal of Integrative Oncology, Journal of Carcinogenesis & MutagenesisTumor Diagnostik und Therapie, Cancer Research and Treatment, European Journal of Cancer Prevention, Current Treatment Options in Oncology, Cancer Investigation, Recent Results in Cancer Research, International Journal of Radiation Oncology Biology Physics

Cervical Screening

A cervical screening test is a method of detecting abnormal cells on the cervix. The cervix is the entrance to the womb from the vagina. During each test some cells are removed from the neck of the womb (cervix), with a plastic brush. The cells are examined under a microscope to look for early changes that, if ignored and not treated, could develop into cancer of the cervix. If the test shows any abnormality, you will have treatment to stop you ever getting cancer of the cervix.

Related Journals of Cervical Screening

Journal of Nuclear Medicine & Radiation Therapy, Journal of Immunooncology, Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Journal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis, Cancer Investigation, Practical Radiation Oncology, International Journal of Gynecological Cancer, Cancer Imaging, International Journal of Women's Health, Tumor Diagnostik und Therapie

Papanicolaou Screening

Cervical cancer is the leading cause of cancer-related death among women in developing countries. Papanicolaou screening is feasible anywhere that cervical screening is appropriate and should be implemented without further delay in high-risk communities with access to curative treatment services.

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Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Journal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis, Journal of Nuclear Medicine & Radiation Therapy, Journal of Oncology Translational Research, Practical Radiation Oncology, Cancer Imaging, Tumor Diagnostik und Therapie, Cancer Investigation, Radiation Oncology Journal, Reports of Practical Oncology and Radiotherapy

Venereal Disease

A disease that is contracted and transmitted by sexual contact, caused by microorganisms that survive on the skin or mucus membranes, or that are transmitted via semen, vaginal secretions, or blood during intercourse. The most common venereal diseases are syphilis and gonorrhea. The first signs of syphilis are often so slight as to go unnoticed, or, as is often the case, to be mistaken for some other ailment. So also, gonorrhea may be difficult to recognise, as there are a number of maladies resembling it.

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Journal of Nuclear Medicine & Radiation Therapy, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Journal of Tumor Diagnostics and Reports, Current Trends in Gynecologic Oncology, Open Cancer Immunology Journal, Rare Tumors, Clinical Medicine Insights: Oncology, Ca-A Cancer Journal for Clinicians, Cancer and Metastasis Reviews, Journal of Experimental and Clinical Cancer Research

Vaginal Oncology

Vaginal Oncology is a disease in which cancer cells form in the vagina. Vaginal cancer is not common. When found in early stages, it can often be cured. Two types of vaginal cancers are there, squamous cell carcinoma and adenocarcinoma. This cancer is found through a routine gynecologic exam. Symptoms of this cancer are commonly abnormal vaginal bleeding, which may be post-coital, intermenstrual, prepubertal, or postmenopausal, painful urination, constipation. The tests which are used to diagnose vaginal cancer are pelvic exam, pap smear, biopsy, colposcopy.

Related Journals of Vaginal Oncology

Oncology & Cancer Case Reports, Journal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis, Journal of Neoplasm, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Gynecologic Oncology, Cancer Discovery, Journal of Clinical Oncology, Cancer Journal, Cancer Biology and Therapy, Journal of Cancer Research and Clinical Oncology, International Journal of Oncology

Squamous Cell Cancer (SCC)

This is the second most common form of skin cancer. It is an uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells arising in the squamous cells, which compose most of the skins upper layers. Squamous cell cancer is often look like scaly red patches, open sores, elevated growths with a central depression, or warts; they may crust or bleed. They can become disfiguring and sometimes deadly if allowed to grow. SCC is mainly caused by cumulative ultraviolet (UV) exposure over the course of a lifetime; daily year-round exposure to the sun’s UV light, intense exposure in the summer months, and the UV produced by tanning beds all add to the damage that can lead to SCC.

Related Journals of Squamous Cell Cancer(SCC)

Journal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis, Journal of Clinical & Experimental Oncology, Oncology & Cancer Case Reports, Journal of Cancer Diagnosis, Cancer cytopathology, Cancer Cell, Oncotarget, Cancer Prevention Research, Cancer Microenvironment, The New England Journal of Medicine 

Sexually Transmitted Disease (STD)

These are commonly spread by sex, especially vaginal intercourse, anal sex and oral sex. Most STDs initially do not cause symptoms. There are more than 20 types of sexually transmitted diseases; those include Chlamydia, Gonorrhea, Genital herpes, HIV/AIDS, HPV, Syphilis, and Trichomoniasis. STDs affect men and women of all ages and backgrounds, including children. People can pass STDs to sexual partners even if they themselves do not have any symptoms.

Related Journals of Sexually Transmitted Disease (STD)

Journal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis, Journal of HIV & Retro Virus, Journal of Infectious Diseases & Therapy, Journal of Clinical & Experimental Oncology, Journal of Sexually Transmitted Diseases, Cancer Immunology and Immunotherapy, Current Opinion in HIV and AIDS, International Journal of STD & AIDS, Sexually Transmitted Infections - BMJ Journals, Indian Journal of Sexually Transmitted Diseases and AIDS

Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)

HIV stands for human immunodeficiency virus. It kills or damages the body's immune system cells. HIV most often spreads through unprotected sex with an infected person. It may also spread by sharing drug needles or through contact with the blood of an infected person. Women can give it to their babies during pregnancy or childbirth. The first signs of HIV infection may be swollen glands and flu-like symptoms. These may come and go a month or two after infection. Severe symptoms may not appear until months or years later.

Related Journals of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)

Journal of HIV & Retro Virus, Immunotherapy: Open Access, Journal of Infectious Diseases & Therapy, Journal of Immunooncology, Current Opinion in HIV and AIDS, International Journal of STD & AIDS, AIDS & Behavior, AIDS Patient Care and STDs, Journal of HIV-AIDS Prevention & Education for Adolescents & Children, American Journal of Public Health


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