1. Some types of HPV are strongly associated with a high risk of developing cervical cancer. Scientists believe that HPV initiates a process that leads, over time, to the development of cervical cancer; and that other factors, such as cigarette smoking, poor nutrition and infection with the sexually transmitted disease Chlamydia, stimulate and lay the groundwork for cervical cancer.
2. Developed countries that have pap smears show a lot less cases of cervical cancer, because if it is detected it is very easy to get rid of. So in countries that aren't as well developed and don't have annual pap smear the it just goes undetected for a long time and gets to a point where nothing can be done.
3. The US have technologies such as the pap smear to test for HPV and begin treating it earlier have less cases of it compared to countries that cannot test for it. Tests could prevent a person from sleeping with another knowing that they have it and also give them the chance to begin taking medications for it. There are many parts of the world that do not have these technologies and that is why the US has less incidence.
4. This HPV test can identify 13 of the high-risk types of HPV associated with the development of cervical cancer. This test, which looks for viral DNA, is performed by collecting cells from the cervix and then sending them to a laboratory for analysis. The test can detect high-risk types of HPV even before there are any conclusive visible changes to the cervical cells. The test costs $45 to $70 in the USA. If these tests were cheaper more than just people who have signs and symptoms would get them preventing unknown infections from getting worse.
5. Some people have said that it might impact children that are born to mothers who have received the vaccination with in a month to the birth. Although they said this isn't due to the vaccine some people think it is. Also...