The early stage of the human body’s response to the virus is called a ‘response phase’ and, as we’ve seen with other infectious diseases, the response phase is a time when the body is most vulnerable to the effects of infection.
This is where the body’s immune system is at its weakest and where it is most susceptible to infections, so it is a critical stage in a person’s disease process.
But it can be extremely difficult to recognise and diagnose early stage HPV.
It is a condition in which a person has developed symptoms and a history of infections, and the symptoms are usually mild or non-specific.
As a result, it can take months or years for a doctor to recognise that there is a problem and to treat it.
However, when an infection is identified in the early stage, there are other signs to look for that might point to early stage illness.
For example, if you think your symptoms might be due to another viral infection or if you suspect you have some type of immune deficiency or disorder, you should seek medical advice.
If you think you may have an early stage disease, there is often no treatment option but to get tested.
If a test comes back negative, you may need to consider other options.
Early stage HPVs can cause: fever, chills, headache, joint pain, diarrhoea, abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting, weight loss and difficulty eating, as well as severe joint pain and pain or swelling in the neck.
As the body ages, the body makes more cells and new viruses are able to enter the bloodstream.
The virus that causes the first symptoms is the first to be infected and it can often be the first one to spread into the bloodstream as well.
If this happens, the virus can be passed to other parts of the body and in some cases can cause a person to die.
The symptoms of an early-stage HPV can include: muscle weakness, joint or muscle pain, and fever