Culprits Of Cervical Cancer Beyond HPV

Culprits Of Cervical Cancer Beyond HPV

In order to prevent cervical cancer, HPV vaccines have been promoted for young girls. You might want to learn more about this below.

Preventing cervical cancer

The HPV vaccine is promoted extensively to protect young girls and women from high-risk HPV infections that can cause cervical cancer. However, recent studies suggest that we may be focusing on the wrong target.

While HPV infections are considered the main risk factor for cervical cancer, the HPV vaccines themselves may not be the fundamental solution. Instead, we need to identify and address the root causes responsible for HPV infection and cervical cancer.

It’s important to set aside the cases of deaths that were caused by HPV vaccination or its toxic adjuvant, and focus on understanding the underlying causes of this disease.

Throughout history, women have played a significant role in marriage and childbirth, which have a profound impact on their overall health and well-being.

The “transformation zone,” a vital area on the surface of the cervix, is highly susceptible to cervical cancer and is often where it originates.

During early puberty, this area is affected by hormones, gradually forming and shifting location around the cervix, becoming stronger as a woman matures.

However, during this developmental stage, the transformation zone is not yet fully developed or strong enough to defend against viruses and other harmful factors.

When someone is infected with HPV, the protective layers of the cervix’s outer lining are stripped away. This exposes the underlying layer to the HPV virus, making it easier for precancerous lesions to develop.

It is even more dangerous for young girls who do not have these protective layers yet. Researchers have discovered that young female teenagers (aged 14 to 19) with precancerous cervical lesions have almost twice the number of columnar cells in the cervix (80% compared to 41% in healthy females), which offer less protection against pathogens.

This suggests that the immaturity of the cervix plays an important role in the development of cervical cancer.

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