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Diseases » HTLV » Introduction
 

HTLV

HTLV: Introduction

HTLV: The human T-cell lymphotropic viruses (retroviruses), HTLV-I and HTLV-II, are uncommon in the general U.S. population. ... more about HTLV.

HTLV: Virus associated with affecting the immune system. More detailed information about the symptoms, causes, and treatments of HTLV is available below.

Symptoms of HTLV

Home Diagnostic Testing

Home medical testing related to HTLV:

Wrongly Diagnosed with HTLV?

HTLV: Related Patient Stories

Types of HTLV

Causes of HTLV

Read more about causes of HTLV.

Disease Topics Related To HTLV

Research the causes of these diseases that are similar to, or related to, HTLV:

HTLV: Undiagnosed Conditions

Commonly undiagnosed diseases in related medical categories:

Misdiagnosis and HTLV

Spitz nevi misdiagnosed as dangerous melanoma skin cancer: One possible misdiagnosis to consider in lieu of melanoma is spitz nevi. See melanoma and spitz nevi....read more »

HTLV: Research Doctors & Specialists

Research related physicians and medical specialists:

Other doctor, physician and specialist research services:

Hospitals & Clinics: HTLV

Research quality ratings and patient safety measures for medical facilities in specialties related to HTLV:

Choosing the Best Hospital: More general information, not necessarily in relation to HTLV, on hospital performance and surgical care quality:

HTLV: Rare Types

Rare types of diseases and disorders in related medical categories:

Statistics for HTLV

HTLV: Broader Related Topics

HTLV Message Boards

Related forums and medical stories:

User Interactive Forums

Read about other experiences, ask a question about HTLV, or answer someone else's question, on our message boards:

Article Excerpts about HTLV

The human T-cell lymphotropic viruses (retroviruses), HTLV-I and HTLV-II, are uncommon in the general U.S. population. They appear to be most prevalent among IV drug users and persons who have multiple sex partners, genital ulcers, or a history of syphilis. The virus can be transmitted by blood or intimate sexual contact, and can be passed from mother to child during pregnancy and through breast milk. (Source: excerpt from Other Important STDS, NIAID Fact Sheet: NIAID)

 

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