Videos About HPV-Associated Cancers
The list below shows videos about human papillomavirus (HPV)-associated cancers that have been posted on CDC’s YouTube channel.
This presentation discusses the range of steps that her office undertook to address care gaps and ensure that 11 and 12 year olds were getting vaccinated on time.
Introduction, review of evidence for two-dose vaccination schedule, proposed recommendations for two-dose HPV vaccination, public comment, recommendation vote, and Vaccines for Children resolution.
Every year, over 27,000 men and women are diagnosed with a cancer caused by HPV. In this video, a pediatrician talks about recommending HPV vaccine for boys and girls ages 11 to 12, including her own son, to prevent cancer.
Hear why a family physician and a pediatrician each made sure their children got HPV vaccine at age 11 or 12.
In this video, a pediatrician explains why she, as a doctor and a parent, recommends HPV vaccine for boys and girls ages 11 to 12.
In this video, a family physician explains his decision, as a doctor and a parent, to make sure each of his children received HPV vaccine at age 11 or 12.
In this video, a family physician explains why he recommends HPV vaccine for boys and girls ages 11 to 12, including his own children.
Introduction, summary of clinical trial data and grade for 9-valent HPV vaccine, overview of cost-effectiveness of 9-valent HPV vaccination, proposed HPV vaccination recommendations, and vote.
Discusses HPV type attribution in high-grade cervical lesions in the United States, population-based HPV genotype attribution in HPV-associated cancers, and key results of the 9-valent HPV vaccine program.
A cervical cancer survivor shares that her personal experience makes her dedicated to protecting her own children from HPV-related cancers.
This video emphasizes the importance of HPV vaccination from three perspectives: a gynecologist who treats cervical cancer daily, a pediatrician who vaccinated her daughters, and a cervical cancer survivor.
More than 14 million people are infected with HPV each year. HPV can cause cancers that affect both men and women. Help prevent HPV-associated cancers by getting your 11- and 12-year-old sons and daughters vaccinated.
Dr. Lauri E. Markowitz explains how health care providers can help reduce HPV by sending reminders, arranging quick visits, and promoting the vaccine.
This session of Grand Rounds provided insight about how CDC, state and local health departments, and health care providers are working together to achieve high vaccination levels.