Vulvar Cancer Directory
Vulvar cancer is a rare disease in which cancer cells form in the tissues of the vulva -- usually in the outer lips of the vagina. Human papillomavirus (HPV) infection and older age can increase the risk of developing vulvar cancer. Possible signs include bleeding or itching, a lump in the vulva, and tenderness in the vulvar area. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about vulvar cancer, how it develops, its symptoms, treatment, and much more.
Vulvar cancer is a rare condition where abnormal cells form on the outer part of the female genitals. WebMD explains the symptoms, as well as how it’s diagnosed and treated.
WebMD provides an overview of cervical cancer, including causes, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention.
Vaginal cancer happens when malignant (cancerous) cells form in your vagina. Learn more about the types, symptoms, causes, risk factors, stages, diagnosis, treatment, and prognosis of vaginal cancer.
Genital Warts and HPV
WebMD explains genital warts and their connection to certain cancers.
What Parents Should Know About the HPV, or Cervical Cancer, Vaccine
Some states now require girls to have the HPV vaccine to help protect against cervical cancer. Find out the latest information on the HPV vaccine here.
Vaginal Problems That Affect Your Sex Life
How to identify and treat common (and not-so-common) vaginal conditions
HPV, Cervical Cancer Vaccine: 15 Facts
Here is what you need to know about Gardasil, the new vaccine designed to help prevent cervical cancer and HPV infection.
Women’s Cancer Q&A: Advances in Care
WebMD’s women's cancer expert Harold J. Burstein talks to WebMD' chief medical editor about treatment advances, research breakthroughs, and the prognosis for the future.