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'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.Infection with other types of HPV may cause genital warts, skin warts and verrucas, vaginal cancer or vulval cancer (although these types of cancer are rare), anal cancer or cancer of the penis, some cancers of the head and neck and laryngeal papillomas (warts on the voice box or vocal cords).Studies have already shown that the vaccine protects against HPV infection for around 10 years, although experts expect protection to be for much longer.
Its statement on the decision said: 'The evidence considered clearly indicates that HPV is associated with a number of cancers which affect both sexes.Now the dentists' union claims the advisory body which has recommended the Government do not to extend the potentially life-saving jab to boys has based its ruling on flawed data and inaccurate estimates of the number of cancers caused by HPV.The dentists' union argues the decision to continue to exclude boys from the HPV vaccination programme is based on flawed data and does not factor in the recent introduction of dating apps (file photo)The Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation (JCVI) announced its interim decision in July that giving the vaccine to teenage boys is not cost-effective.Dating apps such as Tinder are increasing people's risk of catching a cancer-causing virus passed on through oral sex, dentists warn.
Experts say almost half of adults will be infected with the human papilloma virus (HPV) at some point in their life.Hollywood actor Michael Douglas, 72, blamed oral sex for giving him throat cancer in 2010.