At least 50 percent of sexually active men and women acquire genital HPV infection at some point in their lives.By age 50, at least 80 percent of women will have acquired genital HPV infection.
Rarely, a pregnant woman can pass HPV to her baby during vaginal delivery.
A baby that is exposed to HPV very rarely develops warts in the throat or voice box. There is no "cure" for HPV infection, although in most women the infection goes away on its own.
In addition, daily suppressive therapy for symptomatic herpes can reduce transmission to partners.
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More than 30 of these viruses are sexually transmitted, and they can infect the genital area of men and women including the skin of the penis, vulva (area outside the vagina), or anus, and the linings of the vagina, cervix, or rectum.
Most people who become infected with HPV will not have any symptoms and will clear the infection on their own.
HSV-1 can cause genital herpes, but it more commonly causes infections of the mouth and lips, so-called ? HSV-1 infection of the genitals can be caused by oral-genital or genital-genital contact with a person who has HSV-1 infection.
Genital HSV-1 outbreaks recur less regularly than genital HSV-2 outbreaks. There is no treatment that can cure herpes, but antiviral medications can shorten and prevent outbreaks during the period of time the person takes the medication.
Some of these viruses are called "high-risk" types, and may cause abnormal Pap tests.