Concerns about Viral Transmission

Hi Girls, I’m counting on you…I’m writing to vent and compare myself with those like me who have been through all this. I need 2010, they found me a Cin 2, and within a month, they gave me colonisation and since then, all the subsequent checks, CA125 Home test, + colposcopy have gone well. Do you think I’m cured? Is it cured? Can I do the HPV DNA test to see?

The point is that I have many doubts about this virus and have started having too many problems. I can no longer be calm; I feel dirty.

Also, in 2009, I had a Papilloma Tag removed from my tongue, but at the time, due to my young age, I didn’t connect.

I have only had 2 companions, and I don’t understand how I could have caught this virus.

My current boyfriend was a virgin, and so I feel guilty because if this virus is transmitted through sexual contact, then I necessarily attacked him. I don’t want to feel responsible for his future cancer.

Questions about Virus Risks and Long-term Effects

I’ll try to raise some doubts for you:

1) how did I get it? In my life, I have only had 2 partners, 1 of whom was a virgin. I take it for granted that I got it from the other. Can’t a virgin man have papilloma?

Anxieties about Healthcare and Relationship Management

2) is HPV dangerous for humans? I feel guilty for attaching him to my current partner; won’t he develop CA125 cancer because of me? But will he remain a bearer for life?

3) will I be a lifelong carrier, or can it be cured?

4) is it true that it can cause cancer of the mouth and anus? I’m worried because 4 years ago, they removed a papilloma tag from my tongue, and now I’m afraid of having throat cancer. What checks do you recommend I do? What checks should my boyfriend do? Also, lately, the lymph nodes in my groin have been hurting.

5) How should I behave in relationships? Can I have unprotected sex with my boyfriend?

Thank you so much for your attention and participation.

It doesn’t seem like it, but it can help find people who have already been through all this.

Hello everyone!

Sharing a Positive Experience

Now here I am, because I want to tell you about a positive experience of mine. 🙂

In 2002, I discovered that I have the papillomavirus and, together with CIN1 dysplasia; moreover, I tested positive for the “strains” of the virus defined as “high risk” (of cancerous lesions… how bad!).

From 2002 until last month, I had to undergo a pap test and colposcopy every 6 months to keep everything under control, and a couple of years ago, the gynaecologist also performed a biopsy on my cervix to be sure. That there were no bad surprises at a deeper level… (Biopsy all ok). These were not very pleasant periods, from a health point of view, because as anyone affected by papillomavirus and dysplasia knows, you never know what it can lead to, and this is why you have to keep it under close control…

Celebrating Recovery from the Virus and Dysplasia

Well, last month, after having carried out the usual HPV pap test + colposcopy and various other CA125 Cancer tests, the gynaecologist informed me that there is no longer any trace of the papillomavirus, and the dysplasia has also completely regressed!!! 🙂 🙂 :-)the

I’m so happy!

I asked him how it was possible that the HPV virus no longer exists, given that I understood that once it has entered the body, for better or worse, it remains there forever (like herpes); instead, the doctor explained to me that in reality my body slowly managed to free itself from the virus and fight it definitively. He told me that papilloma is NOT like herpes. Well, maybe I didn’t understand correctly (since my gynae is the head of the CA125 Gynaecology department of a renowned hospital in my region – Italian Switzerland – I don’t think he spoke nonsense… 🙂 ), but in any case, it stands to reason fact that he told me that the result of my analyses is “all normal” (which hadn’t happened to me for exactly 5 years!) and, barring unforeseen circumstances, I will return for the check-up in 1 year. And no more 6 months!

Encouragement for Others Facing Similar Challenges

So, I would like to tell everyone to believe in your body’s ability to recover and that you can recover from HPV and dysplasia!

PS: I forgot, I’m 32 years old (when I discovered HPV and dysplasia, I was 27). And for the moment, I don’t have children.

PS 2: I think that a year after the discovery of HPV and dysplasia, my former gynaecologist – crazy, unbalanced, very anxious but also highly rated in our region :mal: – wanted to have me operated on (colonisation) and told me that with dysplasia it would be dangerous to get pregnant and other similar CA125 nonsense… :-(. My current doctor denied all this (and I won’t tell you his face while I was telling him the nonsense said about the EX gynae…) and told me to stay calm: with HPV and dysplasia, CIN1 can be lived very normally, peacefully and with no problems with the pregnancy! Keeping it under control, of course. And little by little… I recovered.