Explanation and Use of the Colposcopy Terminology of the.
An IFCPC distance learning programme was piloted in 2012. The course comprises 1. 25 fortnightly lectures delivered on a fortnightly basis from established colposcopists in camtasia 2. A series of video recorded colposcopy cases. 3. 25 questions pertaining to each lecture. 4. Year end week long live colposcopy clinic course 5. OSCE exam 6. Award of certificate for successful delegates Results.
Colposcopy is a very safe procedure but your nurse will tell you who to contact if you have any problems after your test. Your doctors make sure the benefits of having a colposcopy outweigh any possible risks. Bleeding. You might have some light bleeding for up to 5 days after having a biopsy. This is normal. But see your GP or contact the colposcopy unit for advice if the bleeding is heavier.
A colposcopy is a simple procedure used to look at the cervix, the lower part of the womb at the top of the vagina. It's often done if cervical screening finds abnormal cells in your cervix. These cells often go away on their own, but sometimes there's a risk they could eventually turn into cervical cancer if not treated. A colposcopy can confirm whether cells in your cervix are abnormal and.
Colposcopy referral guidelines. Women should be referred for colposcopy if they have: three consecutive inadequate smears; borderline nuclear abnormality (squamous or glandular) with high-risk HPV positive.
This colposcopy manual was developed in the context of the cervical cancer screening research studies of the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) and the related technical support provided to national programmes. It is thus a highly comprehensive manual, both for the training of new colposcopists and for the continuing education and reorientation of those who are more experienced.
A colposcopy is a procedure used to look closely at the cervix, vagina and vulva to help locate changed or abnormal cells and see what they look like. You will lie on your back and the doctor will use a speculum to open the vagina so they can look at your cervix, vagina or vulva through a magnifying instrument called a colposcope that has a light and resembles a pair of binoculars on a stand.
A colposcopy is a more thorough exam that your provider uses to examine your cervix, vagina, or vulva for abnormal cells. A colposcope is a large microscope that magnifies the area so that your provider can check closely for changes. If you’ve been told that you need a colposcopy, it’s important not to panic. Most women who have a colposcopy have a normal result. In most cases your immune.