Human papillomavirus or HPV is a sexually transmitted infection or STI with links to some types of cancer, including cervical and throat cancer. Breastfeeding women may worry about spreading the virus to babies through breast milk. But, for most women with HPV , breastfeeding is safe, and the benefits outweigh any potential risks. Human papillomavirus or HPV is so common that almost all sexually active people contract the virus at some point. It does not usually cause severe symptoms in an infected person. However, some strains of HPV are risk factors for several types of cancer.
HPV & Breast Feeding: Did you take the risk of passing it on to your child?
Vaccinations | Breastfeeding | CDC
Like drinking coffee in the morning, I have this addiction to reading Lactnet, a listserve for lactation consultants. Lactnet becomes a way of staying in touch with the issues of my profession. Which I guess means I really haven't quit the profession, maybe I am just on hold. One of the issues recently brought up was whether a mother should breastfeed when her milk tests positive for HPV. I am extremely fascinated by testing breastmilk because I think testing for the presence of a disease in human milk can give you a false impression. Since the mammary gland is an antibody factory, a living and dynamic production line designed to build the immune system of the next generation, it would seem logical to assume that one would find various bateria, viruses, fungi, etc. Does that mean that the breastmilk is contaminated?
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Genital Warts (HPV)
Generally and historically, pregnant women have been advised not to receive the vaccine that prevents human papillomavirus HPV. HPV can cause genital warts as well as cancers of the cervix, vulva, vagina, and anus. The HPV vaccine, marketed under the name Gardasil, has been a major breakthrough in preventing the spread of HPV and is generally recommended for females ages 9 through 26—unless a woman is pregnant. However, the practice of advising against vaccination during pregnancy has been implemented out of an abundance of caution. Research on the safety of the Gardasil vaccine during pregnancy has been limited.
In women, untreated chlamydia can lead to pelvic inflammatory disease PID and cause permanent damage leading to infertility or potentially fatal ectopic pregnancy. Chlamydia can increase the risk of miscarriage and premature birth. It can also cause eye infections or even pneumonia in newborns. Chlamydia is a bacterial infection that can be treated with antibiotics during pregnancy. The medication newborns are given at birth to prevent gonorrhea infections of the eye also prevents chlamydia eye infections.