"Why can I memorize song lyrics but forget what I studied for the test?"

Your teen isn’t thinking about HPV cancers—that’s why you need to. 

Every Child Under 18 Deserves HPV Protection

Long-Lasting Protection

HPV vaccination for teens protects against 6 types of cancer in adulthood.

HPV is Very Common

Almost everyone gets HPV at some point.

The Time is Now

The earlier your teen receives HPV vaccination, the better.

HPV Vaccination Schedule & Dosing 

For most children aged 14-15, HPV vaccination requires 2 doses; for most children aged 15-18, HPV vaccination requires 3 doses. Ask your child’s healthcare provider what’s right for them.

First Dose

Talk to your child’s doctor and decide when to start HPV vaccination. Some teens only need two doses.

Second Dose

Administered at least 4 weeks after the first dose. For some teenagers, this may be their last dose.

Third Dose

Scheduled at least 12 weeks after the second dose and 5 months after the first dose.

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Vaccination Today, Cancer Prevention Tomorrow

HPV vaccination dramatically reduces the number of HPV cancers.

In the UK, HPV vaccination has led to an 87% decrease in cervical cancer and the near elimination of cervical cancer in women born since September 1995.1

Vaccination can help to wipe out HPV cancers as a public health problem. Thanks to widespread HPV vaccination, Australia is on track to achieve this milestone by 2035.2

HPV vaccination can prevent up to 90% of HPV cancers,3 and it is proven to offer long-lasting protection.

Frequently Asked Questions

Resources for Parents and Caregivers

Get HPV Vaccination Reminders

You can give your teen a future free from HPV cancers. Schedule a reminder and make sure they’re protected.

Are You a Healthcare Provider?

Show your support for HPV vaccination and help protect your patients.

References: 1. Falcaro M, Castañon A, Ndlela B, et al. The effects of the national HPV vaccination programme in England, UK, on cervical cancer and grade 3 cervical intraepithelial neoplasia incidence: a register-based observational study. Lancet. 2021;398(10316):2084-2092. 2. Hall MT, Simms KT, Lew JB, et al. The projected timeframe until cervical cancer elimination in Australia: a modelling study. Lancet Public Health. 2019;4(1):e19-e27. 3. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Cancers caused by HPV are preventable. Updated November 1, 2021. Accessed April 15, 2024. https://www.cdc.gov/hpv/hcp/protecting-patients.html