HPV Cancer Prevention Infographic
- Read text equivalent (for Section 508 access)
- Learn more about human papillomavirus (HPV)
- Review some questions and answers about HPV vaccine
- Read about the safety and effectiveness of HPV vaccine [1 page]
- Print this infographic
- [Image of clock with 20 minutes highlighted]
HPV vaccine is cancer prevention.
HPV vaccine protects against HPV types that most commonly cause anal, cervical, oropharyngeal, penile, vaginal, and vulvar cancers.
Every year in the U.S., 27,000 people get cancer caused by HPV.
That’s 1 person every 20 minutes of every day, all year long.
Most of these cancers can be prevented by HPV vaccine.
- [Image of prescription pad with words: Vaccines for your 11-12 year old: Tdap, HPV, Meningococcal
HPV vaccine is recommended at the same time as other teen vaccines.
Preteens need three vaccines at 11 or 12. They protect against whooping cough, cancers caused by HPV, and meningitis.
- [Image of a line of black-colored, silhouetted males and females, ages 9 through 26, with figures age 11 and 12 in white-colored silhouette]
HPV vaccine is best at 11-12 years.
Preteens have a higher immune response to HPV vaccine than older teens.
While there is very little risk of exposure to HPV before age 13, the risk of exposure increase thereafter.
Parents and healthcare professionals are the key to protecting adolescents from HPV cancers.
Vaccinate your 11-12 year olds.
You are the Key to HPV Cancer Prevention
U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
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