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Human papillomavirus-related diseases in HIV-infected individuals

Human papillomavirus-related diseases in HIV-infected individuals Human papillomavirus-related diseases in HIV-infected individuals a b Elizabeth A. Stier and Amy S. Baranoski Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology and Purpose of review Section of Infectious Diseases, Boston University To present recent publications in human papillomavirus-associated diseases and their School of Medicine, Boston Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts, USA relationship to HIV-infected patients. Recent findings Correspondence to Elizabeth Stier, MD, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Boston University School Studies assessing geographic variations in human papillomavirus types and prevalence of Medicine, Boston Medical Center, 85 East Concord in cervical dysplasia and cancer in HIV-infected women suggest that although human Street, 6th Floor, Boston, MA 02118, USA Tel: +1 6174145175; e-mail: elizabeth.stier@bmc.org papillomavirus types 16 and 18 dominate, multiple other human papillomavirus types may play a role in carcinogenesis. Anal dysplasia and cancer incidence continues to rise in the highly active antiretroviral therapy era; however, data on outcomes following Current Opinion in Oncology 2008, 20:541–546 therapy for anal dysplasia (infrared coagulator, high-resolution anoscopy-guided ablation) and anal cancer (chemoradiation and possibly intensity-modulated radiation therapy) have been encouraging. Oral human papillomavirus may be associated with lower genital tract human papillomavirus infection and may have implications in the development of oropharyngeal cancer. Summary As http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Current Opinion in Oncology Wolters Kluwer Health

Human papillomavirus-related diseases in HIV-infected individuals

Current Opinion in Oncology , Volume 20 (5) – Sep 1, 2008

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References (55)

ISSN
1040-8746
eISSN
1531-703X
DOI
10.1097/CCO.0b013e3283094ed8
pmid
19106657
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Human papillomavirus-related diseases in HIV-infected individuals a b Elizabeth A. Stier and Amy S. Baranoski Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology and Purpose of review Section of Infectious Diseases, Boston University To present recent publications in human papillomavirus-associated diseases and their School of Medicine, Boston Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts, USA relationship to HIV-infected patients. Recent findings Correspondence to Elizabeth Stier, MD, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Boston University School Studies assessing geographic variations in human papillomavirus types and prevalence of Medicine, Boston Medical Center, 85 East Concord in cervical dysplasia and cancer in HIV-infected women suggest that although human Street, 6th Floor, Boston, MA 02118, USA Tel: +1 6174145175; e-mail: elizabeth.stier@bmc.org papillomavirus types 16 and 18 dominate, multiple other human papillomavirus types may play a role in carcinogenesis. Anal dysplasia and cancer incidence continues to rise in the highly active antiretroviral therapy era; however, data on outcomes following Current Opinion in Oncology 2008, 20:541–546 therapy for anal dysplasia (infrared coagulator, high-resolution anoscopy-guided ablation) and anal cancer (chemoradiation and possibly intensity-modulated radiation therapy) have been encouraging. Oral human papillomavirus may be associated with lower genital tract human papillomavirus infection and may have implications in the development of oropharyngeal cancer. Summary As

Journal

Current Opinion in OncologyWolters Kluwer Health

Published: Sep 1, 2008

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