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Novomed – Dubai Marina
Address: 30th Floor, Marina Plaza, Dubai
Novomed – Jumeirah1
Address: Street 10c, Villa 41, Jumeirah 1, Behind Jumeirah Plaza, Dubai
Novomed – Al Ain
Address: Building 47, Towayya al ragayeb Mohammed Ibn Zayed Al Awwal Street
Novomed – Umm Suqeim
Address: Villa no: 805 Jumeirah St - Umm Suqeim 3 - Dubai
Novomed Surgical Hospital
Address: 88, 26th Street, Opposite to King's School - Al Wasl Rd - Dubai
Novomed DHCC – Dubai
Address: DHCC Office No.3013, Block C/D, Al Razi Building 64 Dubai Healthcare City - Dubai
Novomed Al Bateen – Abu Dhabi
Address: 312 King Abdullah Bin Abdulaziz Al Saud St - Abu Dhabi
Novomed Plastic Surgery Hospital – Abu Dhabi
Address: Zone 1 - Abu Dhabi
Novomed – Mental Health – Dubai Marina
Address: 25th Floor, Marina Plaza, Dubai Marina, Dubai

Cervical Cancer Treatment in Dubai, Abu Dhabi and Al Ain

Cervical cancer is a type of cancer that occurs in the cells of the cervix, which is the lower part of the uterus connected to the vagina.

Various strains of HPV and sexually transmitted infections play a role in most cervical cancer cases.

When exposed to HPV, the body’s immune system prevents the virus from causing damage. Nevertheless, the virus survives for years in a small percentage of people and is involved in the conversion of some cervical cells to cancerous cells.

You can reduce your risk of cervical cancer by doing screening tests and receiving a vaccine that protects against HPV.


In general, the early stage of cervical cancer does not cause any signs or symptoms.

The most common signs and symptoms of cervical cancer in advanced stages include:

  • Vaginal bleeding after intercourse, between menstrual cycles, or after menopause
  • Foul-smelling watery and bloody vaginal discharge
  • Pelvic pain
  • Pain during intercourse

Cervical cancer occurs when mutations in the DNA of cervical cells arise. The cell’s DNA contains instructions that direct the cell what to do.

Healthy cells grow and divide at a specified rate and die at a specific time. Mutations make cells grow and multiply out of control, and consequently forming a tumor. Cancer cells invade nearby tissues and can separate from the tumor to spread elsewhere in the body.

There is no clear cause of cervical cancer, but HPV certainly plays a role in this disease. HPV is a very common virus, and most people with this virus do not develop cancer. This means that other factors – such as your environment, or lifestyle choices – also determine whether you are prone to have cervical cancer or not.

Types of cervical cancer

Identifying the type of cervical cancer helps in determining the course of treatment. The main types of cervical cancer are:

  • Squamous cell carcinoma:

This type of cervical cancer begins in the squamous cells that line the outer side of the cervix, which connects the vagina. Most cervical cancers are squamous cell carcinoma.

  • Glandular cancer:

This type of cervical cancer begins in the column-shaped glandular cells that line the cervical canal.

Risk factors
  • Having more than one sexual partner
  • Having sexual intercourse at an early age
  • Immune system disorders
  • Sexually transmitted diseases
  • Smoking
  • Ask your doctor about HPV vaccines which may reduce the risk of cervical cancer and other types of cancer associated with HPV.
  • Do pap smear test regularly as it helps to detect any formation of cancerous cells in the cervix, which allow early treatment
  • Practice safe sex
  • Quit smoking
  • Cervical cancer screening test (Papanicolaou test):

During cervical cancer screening, the doctor scrapes cells from the cervix and send them to the lab to look for abnormalities. The Papanicolaou test can reveal abnormal cells in the cervix, including cancerous cells and cells that show changes that increase the risk of cervical cancer.

  • DNA test to detect HPV:

The HPV screening test involves examining the cells collected from the cervix for infection with any type of HPV that is likely to lead to cervical cancer.

If your doctor suspects cervical cancer, they will probably start a comprehensive cervical examination and use a colposcope to check for abnormal cells. During a colposcopy examination, the doctor may take a sample of cervical cells (biopsy) for laboratory tests.


Treating cervical cancer depends on several factors, such as the stage of cancer, other health problems you may suffer and your preferences for treatment. Surgery, radiation, or chemotherapy, or a combination of the three may be used.

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