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Cervical Cancer

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  • Cervical cancer

     Cervical cancer occurs when abnormal cells on the cervix grow out of control. The cervix is the lower part of the uterus that opens into thevagina. Cervical cancer can often be successfully treated when it's found early. It is usually found at a very early stage through a Pap test. Cervical cancer is one of the most common cancers in women worldwide.

  • Cervical cancer

    DIAGNOSIS: A Pap smear can collect abnormal cells that are then identified in a lab. An HPV test may be performed on the sample to check for the virus and to ascertain whether high-risk or low-risk strains are present. A colposcopy is an in-office procedure that allows your doctor to view your cervix with a special magnifying tool. A solution is applied to the surface of your cervix to illuminate any abnormal cells, and your doctor can then take a small piece of tissue called a biopsy. This can be sent to a lab for a more definitive diagnosis.
  • Cervical cancer

    Mortality rates fell steadily throughout the 1970s and 1980s (dropping by 22% between 1971-1973 and 1987-1989), and then, like incidence rates, more rapidly after improvements to the national screening programme in the late 1980s (decreasing by 43% between 1987-1989 and 1997-1999). It is estimated that cervical screening prevents around 5,000 deaths each year in the UK.[4] Over the last decade (between 2001-2003 and 2010-2012), European AS mortality rates have decreased by 21%. Over the last decade (between 2001-2003 and 2010-2012), European AS mortality rates have decreased by 21%. Cervical Cancer (C54), European Age-Standardised Mortality Rates, Females, UK, 1971-2012

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