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Pap Smear Examination

Pap smear is a test for early detection of cancer of the cervix. If it’s not treated, it will become cervical cancer. People that needs to do a pap smear are sexually active women between the ages of 20 to 65 years old. It is advisable to do a pap smear annually. However, if two consecutive pap smear tests are normal. It can be repeated once every 3 years.

There are two types of pap smear test which you can request when you do a pap smear. One is the conventional method and the other is the liquid-based cytology. Your doctor will gently insert an instrument called a speculum into your vagina. The speculum holds the walls of your vagina apart so that your doctor can easily see your cervix. Inserting the speculum may cause a sensation of pressure in your pelvic area. Then, your doctor will take samples of your cervical cells using a soft brush and a flat scraping device called a spatula. After that they will send your samples to the lab.

Source: Federation Reproductive Health Association Malaysia (FRHAM)

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IUCD Insertion or Removal

A few facts about Copper IUCD

  • The copper-bearing intrauterine device (IUCD) is a small flexible plastic frame with copper sleeves or wire around it
  • A specifically trained health care provider inserts it into a woman’s uterus through her vagina and cervix
  • The copper IUCD works by causing damages to the sperms and egg before they can meet
  • It is known to be 99% effective to prevent pregnancy
  • There might be vaginal bleeding during the first few months of use which is common and not harmful
  • IUCD can last up to 12 years
  • IUCD won’t travel to the other parts of the body

Source: Family Planning: A global Handbook for Health Care Providers

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Do you know using modern contraceptive methods will help you achieve the best standard of living for you and your family’s future. Here we share with you the commonly used contraceptive methods, the birth control pill or the combined oral contraceptives (COC).

The COC is 99% effective when used correctly and consistently.

Sources: World Health Organization (WHO)

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Ultrasound Screening

We provide ultrasound screening for:

  • Abdomen
  • Pelvic & breast
  • Prostate
  • Antenatal

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Blood Screening

Full Blood Test (Add on Cancer Marker)

Full blood test includes:

  • Red blood cells count
  • White blood cells count
  • Platelet count
  • Lipid profile

Can add on cancer marker.

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Blood glucose test- HBA1C

HBA1C test does not require fasting. It indicates your average blood sugar level for the past two to three months. It measures the percentage of blood sugar attached to hemoglobin, the oxygen-carrying protein in red blood cells.

There is a certain condition where the result of the HBA1C test inaccurate is because of you are pregnant or have an uncommon form of hemoglobin

Sources: United Kingdom National Health Service

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Sexual transmission infection (STI) blood test

We provide STI blood test include:

  • HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus)
  • Herpes
  • Chlamydia
  • Gonococcal
  • Syphilis

* upon consultation with our health practitioner

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Hepatitis B vaccination

How can I get Hepatitis B?

Hepatitis B is a serious liver infection caused by the Hepatitis B virus (HBV) that spreads through infected blood, semen, or other body fluids.

Common ways that HBV can spreads:

  • Unprotected sex
  • Intravenous drug use
  • Mother-to-child transmission during pregnancy or delivery
  • Unsterilized medical equipment or needles

Why is Hepatitis B vaccinations important?

Hepatitis B is a vaccine preventable liver infection. The vaccine is recommended for all infants and children up to age 18 years by the World Health Organization (WHO) and the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Since everyone is at some risk, all adults should seriously consider getting the hepatitis B vaccine for long-term protection against preventable clinical illness and chronic HBV infection.

Sources: Hepatitis B foundation

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