alexa Detection of oncogenic human papillomavirus impacts anal screening guidelines in men who have sex with men.
Infectious Diseases

Infectious Diseases

Journal of AIDS & Clinical Research

Author(s): Goldstone SE, Moshier E, Goldstone SE, Moshier E

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Abstract PURPOSE: It has been shown that testing for oncogenic human papillomavirus (HPV+) improves the sensitivity of cytologic diagnosis of atypical cells of undetermined significance in the cervix and anus, reducing the number of patients requiring colposcopy or high-resolution anoscopy. Some recommend that men who have sex with men with any abnormal cytology undergo high-resolution anoscopy. We endeavored to determine whether HPV testing could predict future high-grade dysplasia (high-grade squamous intraepithelial lesions) and modify screening internals. METHODS: This investigation was conducted via a retrospective chart review of subjects with atypical cells of undetermined significance anal cytology, high-resolution anoscopy, and HPV testing. Records were abstracted for prior and subsequent screenings. RESULTS: Four hundred men who have sex with men (285 HIV-) underwent 2224 screenings. Of 224 subjects monitored for >2 years, the hazard ratio for developing high-grade dysplasia was 77\% less for men who have sex with men who never had oncogenic HPV (HPV-) vs those who stayed HPV+ (P < .013). The hazard ratio for high-grade dysplasia in those who were HPV- vs those who became HPV- was not different. Risk of high-grade dysplasia was 28\% within 6 months of becoming HPV+. The 3-year high-grade dysplasia risk was 15\% and 54\% for HPV- vs HPV+ subjects (P = .0006). Frequency of high-grade dysplasia in subjects who remained HPV- with predominantly atypical cells of undetermined significance cytology for 1, 2, or 3 years was 2\%, 0\% and 0\% and was 17\%, 0\%, and 0\% in HIV+ subjects. Kaplan-Meier analysis for HIV- subjects with HPV- predominantly atypical cells of undetermined significance cytology for 1 year showed <5\% incidence of high-grade dysplasia at 4 years. CONCLUSIONS: Change in HPV status can predict the risk of high-grade dysplasia. Subjects with predominantly HPV- atypical cells of undetermined significance cytology for 2 years have a decreased risk of high-grade dysplasia. HPV testing when screening for anal dysplasia could alter screening parameters. This article was published in Dis Colon Rectum and referenced in Journal of AIDS & Clinical Research

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