Rochester, NY (PRWEB) March 10, 2013
According to new research, polyDNA has learned that the “Human papillomavirus (HPV) is the most common sexually transmitted infection among U.S. military members.” 
The Massachusetts Society for Medical Research says in a new study that HPV genital warts among service members in the military is the most common sexually transmitted infection. The researchers examined the annual incidence of diagnoses of genital warts (GW) among U.S. service members before and after the availability of the quadrivalent HPV (HPV4) vaccine in 2006. According to this same study, “Incidence rates of GW diagnoses markedly declined among female service members in the HPV4 vaccine-eligible age range from 2007 (following introduction of the HPV4 vaccine) through 2010.”
polyDNA points out that HPV is actually the most common sexually transmitted infection in the general population. In fact, according to the CDC, over 20 million people in the U.S. are infected with the Human Papillomavirus. Since HPV is transmitted through any skin-to-skin contact, one can get infected without having sex.
That’s why many young people call HPV, “stuff that gets up around the sides of condoms.”
Moreover, in some individuals the HPV establishes a lifelong infection. However, infected individual can avoid the symptoms, and help prevent spreading the infection to other people. How? By lowering the load of latent viruses in the infected individual.
“The key to your health is to reduce the level of the latent viruses in your body to harmless levels.” – Dr. Hanan Polansky
Although the CDC says that in 90% of cases, the body’s immune system clears HPV naturally within two years, sometimes the body has trouble clearing the virus. In these instances, symptoms such as genital warts or dangerous cervical cha
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