Clara

In my experience, three types have been identified (51, 52, 68). So what’s now? How it went, results, and cost—a story still has no end.

Good day, readers! I will tell you about my HPV Genotype experience and how I found out and what is happening now. Now, I am at a fairly young age, and I have little experience visiting gynaecologists. But, as you can see, I had to. I was worried about STD Skin rashes on my face, and I turned to a dermatologist; he sent me to the antenatal clinic to get tested for hormones. It was with the results of these hormones that I went to the gynaecologist. My hormones were normal, they took an on-cytology HPV variant test and told me to come back in a week + prescribed Jess Plus birth control pills (I didn’t ask; the gynaecologist said that the skin on my face should get better. I bought it, but didn’t take it)

A week later, I went to the gynaecologist again; my smear showed increased leukocytes. This happens when there is an inflammatory process in the body. Nothing ever bothered me. And at that moment, too.

They gave me a list of tests that need to be taken:

They also prescribed vaginal tablets Terzhinan, and after a course of this drug – Lactagel.

When I had not yet started taking the medications, I went to take tests that the doctor prescribed.

Diagnosis and Treatment Plan

The first clinic only offered me 2 variants of HPV (16 and 18).

They took a smear and emailed me the results 3 days later.

The report for chlamydia, mycoplasma, gonococci, and trichomonas is negative, but HPV:

I was diagnosed with 3 variants: 51, 52, and 68.

She sighed that there were no 16 and 18 variants, but she still ran to the gynaecologist that day to ask what to do. I ended up not with my person but with someone else. She assured me that continuing treatment with the prescribed drugs was appropriate. I would undergo treatment and then proceed to a colposcopy.

After completing the medication regimen, I revisited the gynaecologist for another smear test. A week later, the diagnosis revealed thrush, a result of antibiotic use.

(At this moment, I also felt great, and nothing bothered me, as before).

They prescribed vaginal tablets Clotrimazole and Fluconazole.

I took Fluconazole orally and Clotrimazole vaginally. And I didn’t feel very good after this drug. I thought I wouldn’t complete the treatment, but I finished it anyway.

In a week, I’m going back for an STD check, and they promised me a colposcopy. More than half a year has passed since the start of treatment; will it ever end?) I feel great; nothing bothers me, and they want to extract money from me. I hope this story will have a happy ending, and I will finally live in peace, soul.

Matilda

“You have a high risk of getting tumours.” Sentence, tears, panic. All about your virus.

Good day

Back in 2018, I had problems with “women’s” health; I was worried about discharge and inflammation of the intimate area. I went to the doctor and prescribed a bunch of tests, including HPV.

On my next trip to the gynaecologist, I was dumbfounded: “You have HPV, a high risk of cancer, you need urgent treatment,” and she prescribed expensive medications.

Having calmed down, I began to look at the result and began to have doubts. I decided to consult another doctor online, and they reassured me that I did not have HPV but an increased viral load against the background of a general decrease in immunity.

I didn’t give injections for HPV; I just cured the inflammation; by the way, that season, I was often sick; my immunity was weakened and failed on all fronts.

The Tragic Loss and Renewed Concern

A year later, a classmate of mine died, just from cancer “in a woman’s way,” and then she remembered about HPV and the words of the first doctor about the risks of cancer, went to another clinic, and took the test again.

The STD test detected Type 56 in the amount of 3.81 units, which is clinically significant, but the overall viral load decreased. Despite this, the doctor prescribed the same injections again, which I refused to take. This is where my journey of studying the virus and how to treat it began.

I scoured the Internet, subscribed to doctors online, and read books, and I want to share my discoveries with you.

Why did I so categorically refuse to give the injection???

Yes, because it’s impossible to treat the STD virus itself. However, addressing the consequences, such as lesions on organs, condylomas, and warts, is essential. Medications are ineffective in treating an STD directly.

So, why did the doctor prescribe injections and pills for me?

The answer is that it was for money, not health.

Empowering Prevention Strategies

The presence of HPV does not mean that we will get cancer and die.

In conclusion, I want to reassure everyone diagnosed with an STD, including those with dangerous types, that gynaecologists fear, just like I did.

How to prevent diseases and prevent STDs from causing harm?

  • Regularly undergo examination by a doctor once a year with basic tests.
  • If you have complaints, do not delay going to the gynaecologist.
  • Increasing immunity is the best medicine against infection.

Testing for HPV (human papillomavirus) is important for our health. And I undergo medical examinations and perform histology, and I suggest you do the same.

I hope my post is useful and interesting. Take care of your health, and I’ll see you next time.