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Items: 1 to 20 of 887

1.

Human papillomavirus infections in children: the potential role of maternal transmission.

Syrjänen S, Puranen M.

Crit Rev Oral Biol Med. 2000;11(2):259-74. Review.

2.

Cancer associated human papillomaviruses: perinatal transmission and persistence.

Pakarian F, Kaye J, Cason J, Kell B, Jewers R, Derias NW, Raju KS, Best JM.

Br J Obstet Gynaecol. 1994 Jun;101(6):514-7.

PMID:
8018641
3.

Current concepts on human papillomavirus infections in children.

Syrjänen S.

APMIS. 2010 Jun;118(6-7):494-509. doi: 10.1111/j.1600-0463.2010.02620.x. Review.

PMID:
20553530
4.

Condyloma acuminatum and human papilloma virus infection in the oral mucosa of children.

Kui LL, Xiu HZ, Ning LY.

Pediatr Dent. 2003 Mar-Apr;25(2):149-53.

PMID:
12723841
5.
6.

High risk genital papillomavirus infections are spread vertically.

Rice PS, Cason J, Best JM, Banatvala JE.

Rev Med Virol. 1999 Jan-Mar;9(1):15-21. Review.

PMID:
10371668
7.

Low risk of perinatal transmission of human papillomavirus: results from a prospective cohort study.

Watts DH, Koutsky LA, Holmes KK, Goldman D, Kuypers J, Kiviat NB, Galloway DA.

Am J Obstet Gynecol. 1998 Feb;178(2):365-73.

PMID:
9500501
8.

Vertical transmission of human papillomavirus from infected mothers to their newborn babies and persistence of the virus in childhood.

Puranen M, Yliskoski M, Saarikoski S, Syrjänen K, Syrjänen S.

Am J Obstet Gynecol. 1996 Feb;174(2):694-9.

PMID:
8623809
9.

Evidence for vertical transmission of HPV from mothers to infants.

Smith EM, Parker MA, Rubenstein LM, Haugen TH, Hamsikova E, Turek LP.

Infect Dis Obstet Gynecol. 2010;2010:326369. doi: 10.1155/2010/326369. Epub 2010 Mar 14.

10.

Perinatal transmission of human papilomavirus DNA.

Rombaldi RL, Serafini EP, Mandelli J, Zimmermann E, Losquiavo KP.

Virol J. 2009 Jun 21;6:83. doi: 10.1186/1743-422X-6-83.

11.

Human papillomaviruses: pediatric perspectives on a family of multifaceted tumorigenic pathogens.

Cripe TP.

Pediatr Infect Dis J. 1990 Nov;9(11):836-44. Review.

PMID:
2175876
12.

High-risk mucosal human papillomavirus infections during infancy & childhood.

Cason J, Mant CA.

J Clin Virol. 2005 Mar;32 Suppl 1:S52-8. Review.

PMID:
15753012
13.

Perinatal infection and persistence of human papillomavirus types 16 and 18 in infants.

Cason J, Kaye JN, Jewers RJ, Kambo PK, Bible JM, Kell B, Shergill B, Pakarian F, Raju KS, Best JM.

J Med Virol. 1995 Nov;47(3):209-18.

PMID:
8551271
14.

Precancer of the human cervix.

Pontén J, Guo Z.

Cancer Surv. 1998;32:201-29. Review.

PMID:
10489629
15.

Epidemiology of mucosal human papillomavirus infection and associated diseases.

Trottier H, Burchell AN.

Public Health Genomics. 2009;12(5-6):291-307. doi: 10.1159/000214920. Epub 2009 Aug 11. Review.

PMID:
19684442
16.

Transmission of cervical cancer-associated human papilloma viruses from mother to child.

Cason J, Rice P, Best JM.

Intervirology. 1998;41(4-5):213-8. Review.

PMID:
10213899
17.

Evidence for the presence of neutralizing antibodies against human papillomavirus type 6 in infants born to mothers with condyloma acuminata.

Kawana K, Yasugi T, Yoshikawa H, Kawana Y, Matsumoto K, Nakagawa S, Onda T, Kikuchi A, Fujii T, Kanda T, Taketani Y.

Am J Perinatol. 2003 Jan;20(1):11-6.

PMID:
12638076
18.

Natural history of cervical infection with human papillomaviruses.

Morrison EA.

Clin Infect Dis. 1994 Feb;18(2):172-80. Review.

PMID:
8161623
19.

Human papillomavirus infections of the genital and respiratory tracts in young children.

Sinal SH, Woods CR.

Semin Pediatr Infect Dis. 2005 Oct;16(4):306-16. Review.

PMID:
16210110
20.

Anogenital warts in prepubertal children: pathogenesis, HPV typing and management.

Armstrong DK, Handley JM.

Int J STD AIDS. 1997 Feb;8(2):78-81. Review.

PMID:
9061405
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