Weltnachrichten – AU – Influencer shares the « common » STD diagnosis

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Jadé Tuncdoruk found out about her diagnosis of the disease and how she was « surprised to find out how common it was ». .

Cancer remains the leading cause of death in Australia, but around half of people who die before age 75. Years of age died could have delayed it if they had had better training on the subject.

Jadé Tuncdoruk revealed how she had surgery on potentially cancerous tissue when she was diagnosed with a common sexually transmitted disease.

The Sydney-based fashion influencer known on Instagram as Jadé Tunchy has documented her treatment on social media and told ABC that she wants to break the stigma of a sexually transmitted disease.

Jadé found that she had human papillomavirus (HPV) during a cervical screening test in August after finding abnormalities in her period.

RELATED: Men who have more than two oral sex partners are more likely to develop HPV

HPV is one of the most common and usually harmless sexually transmitted diseases, but it can cause abnormal tissue that, if left untreated, can develop into cervical cancer.

Abnormal tissue was detected in Jade’s case, with the influencer undergoing an electrosurgical loop excisional procedure (LEEP) in the hospital last week.

Jadé decided to be open about her medical journey as she « hadn’t seen any other women talk openly about it ». .

« There’s a stigma to being infected by sexually transmitted viruses that silences people, and that silence and lack of information can, on rare occasions, actually be fatal, » she told ABC.

Jadé said she was « surprised to find out how common it was » and the 25-year-old is expected to make a full recovery.

« My doctor has told me that most cases caught early will recover and that the youth are on my side, » she said.

In a post on her Instagram story, Jadé said it was « comforting to know » that her many followers went through the same thing after being contacted with stories similar to her own.

« It’s a lot more common than you think and it’s treatable if you catch it early, » she wrote.

While condoms offer some protection against HPV, they do not provide complete coverage because HPV spreads through skin contact in the genital area.

According to the Cancer Council, HPV is responsible for almost all cases of genital warts and cervical cancer.

It also causes 90 percent of anal cancers, 65 percent of vaginal cancers, and 60 percent of oropharyngeal cancers.

In most cases, HPV is cleared from the immune system. However, those who catch a high-risk strain can have persistent HPV infection if abnormal cells can then develop.

The HPV vaccine Gardasil protects against two high-risk strains of HPV, and women ages 25 to 74 should have a cervical screening test every five years to check for HPV.

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Sexually transmitted infection, cervical cancer, human papillomavirus infection

World news – AU – Influencer shares the « common » diagnosis of STD

Ref: https://www.news.com.au

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