You can’t get cervical cancer from any other source than vaccination.
If you’re born with it, you have a good chance of surviving.
If it’s the first time you get it, and you’re older and your risk has gone up, it’s a bit of a risk.
But it’s worth it, especially if you’re a woman who has been vaccinated in the past.
The odds of surviving cervical cancer are about one in 10 million.
That means the chance of getting the vaccine is about 50 per cent.
But the chance that you’ll survive is still only one in a million.
“The good news is that we are doing a lot to protect our population,” says Dr. Krista Edwards, the chief of the infectious diseases department at the University of Toronto.
She points to research that’s been going on in Europe that shows the vaccine protects against cervical cancer.
In the U.S., where it’s been approved for use, only about 1 per cent of people develop cervical cancer over the course of their lives.
In Europe, Edwards says, about a quarter of women with a first dose of the vaccine develop cancer in the first six months.
That’s less than 1 per 100,000 people.
The vaccine is also being rolled out in Canada.
In November, it was rolled out to more than 200,000 women.
Edwards says the vaccines will be rolled out gradually, and only in small, relatively isolated locations.
That will help ensure that the vaccine will be safe and effective.
It will also ensure that women will be vaccinated when they’re most at risk.
The good news, Edwards adds, is that the odds of getting cervical cancer in a woman are about 1 in 10,000.
But if you are born with the disease, you’re only about one-third as likely to survive as someone who is vaccinated.
If a woman is born with cervical cancer and her mother or grandmother was vaccinated, the odds are one in 20,000, she says.
The vaccination campaign to date has involved a number of small-scale studies and community-based studies, but there is still a lot of work to do.
“It is going to take a lot longer,” Edwards says.
“But the fact is that our vaccine is working.
We have the highest cervical cancer vaccination rate in the world.”
You can follow Live Science writer Jennifer Welsh on Twitter @JenniferWelsh or email her at [email protected]