(American Association for Cancer Research) A culturally tailored multilevel strategy designed to remove barriers to human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccination among low-income, mostly Chinese-American adolescent girls and boys significantly increased vaccine uptake.
HPV (human papillomavirus) vaccination has increased in recent years, rates remain well below the government’s 2020 goal of 80 percent of age-eligible adolescents, according to a recent report by the President’s Cancer Panel.
To develop a program to educate providers, office staff, patients, and parents on life-long cancer prevention strategies, including the use of human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine to improve adolescent HPV vaccination rates.
FRIDAY, Oct. 5, 2018 — More than 14 million additional 11- to 12-year-olds need to be vaccinated to reach the American Cancer Society goal of 80 percent of adolescents being up to date (UTD) with the human papillomavirus vaccination (HPVV) by their…
ConclusionsAdolescent vaccination providers and mothers preferred the 2-dose over 3-dose HPV vaccination schedule. Acceptability of a 2-dose HPV vaccination could be improved with additional information to providers and mothers on HPV vaccination safety and efficacy.
(American Cancer Society) Nearly 14 million additional adolescents will need to receive the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine to reach the American Cancer Society’s goal of an 80 percent vaccination rate by that 2026.
This study explores the general knowledge of Human Papillomavirus vaccine (HPV) and cervical cancer screening (CCS) among Somali men in the U.S., who are major decision-makers in Somali households. HPV infects both men and women, and causes genital warts and cervical cancer (CC). High mortality from CC persists among minorities due to low uptake of preventive tools. Eleven questions assessed general knowledge of HPV and CCS among 30 Somali male respondents. The knowledge of HPV and CCS by education level, age, and years lived in the U.S., was assessed using the health belief model. Most respondents had no knowledge of HPV …
Cancer has been identified as the second leading cause of death globally . Among different types of cancers, cervical cancer is the second most common cancer for females, accounting for 11% of deaths and approximately 9% of new cancer incidences among women worldwide . In response, vaccines have been developed to prevent the infection of Human Papillomavirus (HPV), a known cause of cervical cancer . A substantial proportion of cervical cancer incidence is preventable through HPV vaccination, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends routine HPV vaccination for children aged 11 to 12 years…
ConclusionsThis QI project used multiple interventions to increase HPV vaccination at 9 years of age in a large primary care network serving a diverse low-income population.
The number of cancer cases associated with the human papillomavirus (HPV) is growing even as an increasing number of adolescents are being vaccinated against HPV.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than 43,000 people developed HPV-associated cancer in 2015, compared with about 30,000 in 1999, STAT reports, with throat cancer now the most common HPV-related malignancy.
But the CDC also reported that the percentage of adolescen ts receiving all the recommended doses…