Dentists are often the first to spot the symptoms of a number of HPV-related cancers during check-ups.The British Dental Association (BDA) told The Sun: 'Data used to model sexual behaviour are out of date, and factors such as the recent introduction of dating apps may have led to significant changes in behaviour over the last few years, which have not been taken into account.'Mick Armstrong, chairman of the BDA, said the decision will cost lives and that the JCVI is withholding evidence.'It is shocking that 400,000 boys can be left at risk of oral cancer thanks to a decision that cannot be properly scrutinised,' he said.'Based on the scant information the JCVI has made public, its verdict is based on false assumptions.'Whether by accident or by design they have understated cancer risk, and completely ignored the sexual habits of the Tinder Generation.' The JCVI did acknowledge evidence that boys would benefit but says it backs the the ‘herd immunity’ theory. kortspill nettbutikk Se hva vi fant pa internett To tegn pa at du nrmer deg skilsmisse Se hva vi fant pa internett Pauldoden for sin kjre Tinder som. beste casino pa nett gratis spins casino zonder storting Norsk Bedriftsmassasje har et avansert og velfungerende booking system Det betjenes online av den enkelte ansatte via en link Systemet gir muligheter for a.
Mr Armstrong said that only a gender neutral vaccination programme can control the rise of HPV, and that parents should not be forced to reach into their own pockets to protect their sons.
Only girls are vaccinated on the grounds that men who only have sex with women would logically also be protected from transmission.
Its statement on the decision said: 'The evidence considered clearly indicates that HPV is associated with a number of cancers which affect both sexes.
'While there are some additional population level health benefits to both males and females by extending the programme to boys, impact and cost-effectiveness modelling indicates that adding boys is highly unlikely to be cost-effective in the UK.' But experts have pointed out a weakness in the JCVI's herd protection argument.
Jonathan Ball, professor of molecular virology at the University of Nottingham, has previously said: 'It all comes down to cost and how much benefit will be gained from vaccinating boys.'As increasing numbers of girls take up the vaccine then risk of heterosexual transmission decreases and the benefit of vaccinating boys diminishes.