Schiffman, M, et al.
Carcinogenic human papillomavirus infection. Nature Reviews Disease Primers
2016; 2: 16086.
Ting, J, et al.
Worldwide incidence of cervical lesions: a systematic review. Epidemiology and Infection
2015; 143: 225–241.
Murillo, R, et al.
Cervical cancer in Central and South America: Burden of disease and status of disease control. Cancer Epidemiology
2016; 44: S121-S130.
Bosch, FX. Eradication of cervical cancer in Latin America. Salud Pública de México
2016; 58: 97–100.
Brasil, Ministério da Saúde. Estimativa 2016: incidência de câncer no Brasil/Instituto Nacional de Câncer José Alencar Gomes da Silva. Rio de Janeiro: INCA, 2015.
Kulasingam, SL, et al.
Evaluation of human papillomavirus testing in primary screening for cervical abnormalities: comparison of sensitivity, specificity, and frequency of referral. Journal of American Medical Association
2002; 288: 1749–1757.
Sankaranarayanan, R, et al.
Effect of visual screening on cervical cancer incidence and mortality in Tamil Nadu, India: a cluster-randomised trial. The Lancet
2007; 370: 398–406.
Sauvaget, C, et al.
Accuracy of visual inspection with acetic acid for cervical cancer screening. International Journal of Gynaecology and Obstetrics
2011; 113: 14–24.
Misra, A, et al.
Visual inspection by acetic acid as a tool in screening of cervical cancer in rural areas of Hapur, UP. International Journal of Health Sciences and Research
2013; 7: 66–70.
Kalgong, G, et al.
Sensitivity and specificity of visual inspection with acetic acid (VIA) and with lugol iodine (VILI) in the diagnosis of cervical cancer in the Northern Region of Cameroon. International Biological & Biomedical Journal
2017; 3: 66–72.
Mustafa, RA, et al.
Systematic reviews and meta-analyses of the accuracy of HPV tests, visual inspection with acetic acid, cytology, and colposcopy. International Journal of Gynecology & Obstetrics
2016; 132: 259–265.
Levi, JE, et al.
High prevalence of human papillomavirus (HPV) infections and high frequency of multiple HPV genotypes in human immunodeficiency virus-infected women in Brazil. Journal of Clinical Microbiology
2002; 40: 3341–3345.
de Roda Husman, AM, et al.
The use of general primers GP5 and GP6 elongated at their 3 ends with adjacent highly conserved sequences improves human papilomavírus detection by PCR. Journal of General Virology
1995; 76: 1057–1062.
Yamaguchi, A, et al.
Detection of human papillomavirus DNA by PCR/microfluorometry for screening of cervical cancer. Clinica Chimica Acta
2002; 318(1–2): 41–49.
Capote Negrin, LG. Epidemiology of cervical cancer in Latin America. Ecancermedicalscience
2015; 9: 577.
de Medeiros Fernandes, TA, et al.
Human papillomavirus infection in women attended at a cervical cancer screening service in Natal, Brazil. Brazilian Journal of Microbiology
2008; 39: 573–578.
Oliveira-Silva, M, et al.
Human papillomavirus in Brazilian women with and without cervical lesions. Virology Journal
2011; 8: 4.
Miranda, PM, et al.
Human papillomavirus infection in Brazilian women with normal cervical cytology. Genetics and Molecular Research
2012; 11: 1752–1761.
Coser, J, et al.
Prevalence and genotypic diversity of cervical human papillomavirus infection among women from an urban center in Brazil. Genetics and Molecular Research
2013; 12: 4276–4285.
Bruno, A, et al.
Genotype distribution of human papillomavirus in women from the state of Bahia, Brazil. Revista Brasileira de Ginecologia e Obstetricia
2014; 36: 416–422.
de Almeida, FG, et al.
Molecular epidemiology of the human papillomavirus infection in self-collected samples from young women. Journal of Medical Virology
2014; 86: 266–271.
de Aguiar, SR, et al.
Human papillomavirus: prevalence and factors associated in women prisoners population from the Eastern Brazilian Amazon. Journal of Medical Virology
2014; 86: 1528–1533.
de Campos, KLM, et al.
Good agreements between self and clinician-collected specimens for the detection of human papillomavirus in Brazilian patients. Memorias do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz
2014; 109: 352–355.
Martins, TR, et al.
HPV genotype distribution in Brazilian women with and without cervical lesions: correlation to cytological data. Virology Journal
2016; 13: 138.
Oliveira, PM, et al.
Prevalence and risk factors for cervical intraepithelial neoplasia in HIV-infected women in Salvador, Bahia, Brazil. Sao Paulo Medical Journal
2010; 128: 197–201.
Mzarico, E, et al.
Relationship between smoking, HPV infection, and risk of cervical cancer. European Journal of Gynaecology and Oncology
2015; 36: 677–680.
Chung, SH, Franceschi, S, Lambert, PF. Estrogen and ER-α: culprits in cervical cancer?
Trends in Endocrinology and Metabolism
2010; 21: 504–511.
Del Río-Ospina, L, et al.
Multiple high-risk HPV genotypes are grouped by type and are associated with viral load and risk factors. Epidemiology and Infection
2017; 10: 1–12.
Tarney, CM, Han, J. Postcoital bleeding: a review on etiology, diagnosis, and management. Obstetrics and Gynaecology International
2014; 2014: 192087.
Khan, Z, Appleton, F, Turner, J. Is cervical intra-epithelial neoplasia symptomatic?
Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology
2008; 28: 336–337.
Aggarwal, P, et al.
Can visual inspection with acetic acid under magnification substitute colposcopy in detecting cervical intraepithelial neoplasia in low-resource settings?
Archives of Gynaecology and Obstetrics
2011; 284: 397–403.
Roland, KB, et al.
Changes in knowledge and beliefs about human papillomavirus and cervical cancer screening intervals in low-income women after an educational intervention. Journal of Primary Care & Community Health
2016; 7: 88–95.
Torre, LA, et al.
Global cancer in women: burden and trends. Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention
2017; 26: 444–457.