Advances in infectious disease prevention and treatment have made headlines on COVID-19, flu, HPV, RSV, and more
Online self-paced educational activity based on the latest CDC recommendations for vaccinating US adults against HPV, with practical implementation strategies for shared clinical decision-making (0.5 CME)
Human papillomavirus (HPV) is the most common sexually transmitted infection in the US that can cause certain cancers and genital warts.
Graphic and facts about HPV vaccination for females and males
In this webinar, speakers discuss current ACIP recommendations for HPV vaccination and summarize data on HPV vaccine safety and efficacy. Speakers will describe disparities in US HPV vaccination coverage and strategies for overcoming barriers to increase HPV vaccination rates in the US …
Almost all cervical cancer in the US is caused by human papillomavirus (HPV). January is Cervical Health Awareness Month—a timely reminder about the importance of getting vaccinated against HPV …
Infographic for healthcare professionals to use as a quick-reference guide that highlights steps to improve HPV vaccination rates
Human papillomavirus (HPV) is the most commonly sexually-transmitted infection in the US and is the cause of almost all cervical cancers in women. Nearly 80 million individuals in the US, most in their teens and early 20s, are infected with HPV …
More than 44,000 men and women get HPV-related cancers in the US each year. Today, these are all cancers that can be prevented through vaccination. The myths and misconceptions have obscured the importance of the vaccine for cancer prevention—for both males and females.
Vaccines save lives; there is simply no question about it. Decades of evidence and scientific studies support this fact. So why are we facing a potential epidemic of vaccine-preventable diseases?