As long as women have sex, they may be infected with the HPV virus. However, 90% of HPV infections can turn negative within 1 to 2 years. This depends on the body’s own immune system.
Maintaining a healthy lifestyle can enhance the body’s immune system and maximize the possibility of HPV turning negative, for example: 4 to 5 days a week, moderate exercise for more than half an hour each time; do not stay up late; quit smoking and alcohol; eat more vegetables Fruit, balanced nutrition; comfortable.
Through medical means
For stubborn HPV infection, if cervical lesions, such as low-level or high-level lesions, can be treated by cervical cone cutting, laser, etc., while eliminating the lesions, it also has the effect of clearing HPV.
However, it may be cleared only partially, not necessarily all. Even if the uterus is eventually removed because of cervical cancer or precancerous lesions, there is no guarantee that no HPV will go to the vaginal wall.
Therefore, for simple HPV infections, prophylactic uterine removal is not necessary or meaningful.
Prevent mutual infection and reinfection
Some women have turned overcast before the review time. However, due to inattention to sexual life, mutual infection may occur with sexual partners and re-infection with HPV. HPV is mainly transmitted through sexual contact, so in order to prevent reinfection, do these things:
● Try to be the only sexual partner and ask them to do the same.
● Wear condoms throughout sex. Condoms can block most HPV infections.
● Quit smoking.
● timely treatment of genital tract inflammation.
The most reliable way to prevent HPV infection is to get HPV vaccine. The antibodies brought after vaccination are the most effective immunity against specific subtypes of HPV infection. Many authoritative bodies, including the World Health Organization, have clearly pointed out that vaccination with HPV can reduce the risk of HPV infection and is currently the most effective primary prevention strategy for cervical cancer.
Regular cervical cancer screening is an effective measure for early detection of high-risk groups. The screening interval of cervical cancer should be comprehensively judged by the doctor based on the test results.