The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has issued a warning about the risk of contracting HPV from Pap smears after testing positive for HPV in the city of Cleveland.
The CDC said the test, which is usually administered by a doctor, will only be effective for people who have had sex with men who have tested positive for the virus.
“This test is not a vaccine, and it will not prevent you from getting HPV,” Dr. Michael Brown, a CDC spokesman, said in a statement.
“We are warning people to stay away from Pap tests and to not get any other Pap tests from this office.
It’s important to remember that if you have had sexual contact with someone who has had HPV, the HPV you’ve contracted is not transmitted to others.
You can still get cervical cancer and you can still have a cervical scar.
But if you haven’t had sex and have not had HPV and have a HPV infection, you should not get tested.
The HPV testing you will need will be at the CDC office.
This test has been tested in Cleveland for over a year and has been proven to be safe and effective.
We are very concerned about this new testing and want to encourage people to avoid getting any tests at this office or any other office.”
Pap smears are common, but usually don’t involve anal intercourse, so the risk isn’t particularly high.
But they can be harmful if left untreated, which can lead to cervical cancer.
The test comes with a $25 fee and will be offered to anyone who gets a positive test.
The CDC recommends avoiding unprotected anal sex with a partner, even if the two are not married, and to avoid sharing condoms.
Pap tests are not a common way to confirm the HPV infection of a person, but they can sometimes be used to detect cervical cancer in other ways.
The tests are available at any office in the U.A.E., as well as at several hospitals in the United States.