Mandatory vaccination for the human papilloma virus

The article clearly states the ongoing battle on introduction of state laws to back mandatory vaccination of girls between 11 and 12 years sequel to the recommendations of national Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) in June 2006.

  It gives the extent of cervical and its relationship to the causative organism: Human Papilloma virus with a variety of strains.The main point is that even with the recommendation of the ACIP, state legislation is a major requirement for funding the project. It also evaluates other factors that may influence the scheme, especially parent exemption rights. Besides, it includes steps taken by some states, especially that of Texas and Virginia.Cervical cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths [after breast cancer] in females.

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It has been associated with HPV, especially in sexually active individuals. It can be treated when detected early; this has been made possible through the routine Pap test.The article has succeeded in creating a relationship between community participation, political will and legislation in provision of health services. It underscores the importance of individual clients’ rights in the provision of medical services, in small and large quantity.With a succinct understanding of the pathogenesis of the malignancy, an option for treatment, now in form of vaccination, is essential. The only challenge is due consideration of medical ethics, and the complications that may arise from the use of the vaccine. These have not been considered in detail by the health departments saddled with the responsibility of receiving and administering the vaccines.  It has indeed subtly advocated the Pap test for women who are averse to such because of limited education on that.

This is something I would also be involved in doing; my relatives and friends would be encouraged to go for regular Pap test to ensure their health status. I also believe that the real issue is not the mandatory vaccination but of the mode of presentation of the service to the people; if well packaged and reasonably free of personal or certain ‘group’ benefits, it becomes easier for people to adopt it. And all gets to benefit.REFERENCEPreventing Cervical Cancer, Jody Hatz and Leah Oliver, NCSL Legisbrief,Updated Oct., 2007 http://www.ncsl.org/programs/health/HPVvaccine.htm#hpvlegis