Videos About HPV and Cancer
The list below shows selected videos about human papillomavirus (HPV) and cancer that have been posted on CDC’s YouTube channel. For more videos, see the Immunizations and Vaccines playlist.
In CDC’s “Can I Ask You a Question?” video series, real pediatricians use their expertise to answer parents’ questions about the HPV vaccine and why it’s important for preventing cancer. In this video, Dr. Jose Rodriguez tells a friend why the HPV vaccine is important for his 11 year old son. Dr. Rodriguez explains why giving HPV vaccine earlier helps protect against cancers later in life.
Dr. Sharon Humiston, FAAP, offers her responses to parents who delay or reject HPV vaccine during this segment of the “How I Recommend HPV Vaccine” series.
During this segment of the “How I Recommend HPV Vaccine” series, Dr. Sharon Humiston, FAAP, explains how she answers questions about HPV vaccine safety.
During this segment of the “How I Recommend HPV Vaccine” series, Dr. Sharon Humiston, FAAP, explains how she addresses questions about HPV vaccine side effects.
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.
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.
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.
Welcome and introductions; 9vHPV immunogenicity and safety trial in mid-adult females; overview of health economic models for HPV vaccination of mid-adults; Evidence to Recommendations (EtR) Framework; work group considerations and proposed policy.
Human papillomavirus, pneumococcal vaccines, and VFC votes.
Two experts explain the burden and epidemiology of oropharyngeal cancer, a clinical picture of the disease, and the importance of vaccination to prevent HPV infections. The webinar will also help listeners learn about oropharyngeal cancer through the eyes of a survivor.
This session of Public Health Grand Rounds describes advances in cervical cancer screening and HPV vaccination efforts.
In this webinar, members of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices provide updates on HPV-related vaccine safety topics and the expanded HPV vaccine age indication.
In this webinar, members of the Massachusetts Oral HPV Prevention Taskforce educate the dental community with relevant, medically sound information to empower dental professionals to help their patients make informed decisions about oral health and cancer prevention.
In this webinar, members of the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices provide updates on HPV-related vaccine safety topics such as 9-valent HPV vaccine safety data and rapid cycle analysis as well as trends in HPV-associated cancers in the United States.
Dr. Sharon Humiston, Dr. Nathan Boonstra, and Dr. Margot Savoy share their best practices for giving an effective recommendation, how to educate parents about HPV vaccine, what to do when parents decline or delay, and then highlight some useful resources.
Representatives from partner organizations highlight their newest HPV vaccine resources and where they can be found. Partner organizations include American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), Academic Pediatric Association (APA), American Cancer Society for the HPV Vaccination Roundtable, American Cancer Society VACs Project, National AHEC Organization (NAO) and National Association of County & City Health Officials (NACCHO).
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.
Dr. Lauri E. Markowitz explains how health care providers can help reduce HPV by sending reminders, arranging quick visits, and promoting the vaccine.