The test is supposed to detect any abnormal pap smear in your cervix.
But the Pap test is an unreliable tool, especially for women with no history of cervical cancer.
For example, there’s no way to tell whether the Pap was created by a human, an animal or a virus.
“It’s the only tool we have that’s 100 per cent reliable,” said Dr. Peter Dias, an infectious disease expert at Mount Sinai Hospital in Toronto.
“You know, it’s a really important tool to have.
And if you have any kind of history of cancer, it should be used very carefully.”
For women who have no history, the Pap can help determine whether their test results are due to cervical cancer, a common cause of cervical infections.
For women with a history of the disease, the test is particularly useful because it can detect a small amount of virus that can be used as a test to see if the disease is in remission.
For some, the result is more important than the symptoms.
For many women, finding out their Pap test result is due to a pap smear can be devastating, especially when the symptoms worsen.
It can take days, weeks, even months for a result to be confirmed.
Some women have to travel hundreds of kilometres to get their results.
And for women who test negative, the symptoms can linger for months or years.
Dr. Dias said that if a woman does have a test result that looks positive, she should be tested for cervical cancer again.
If she has been diagnosed with the disease but no test results, her Pap test should be sent back to the lab for confirmation.
The test can be difficult to interpret in a woman who doesn’t have symptoms and who is not an immunocompromised person.
For that reason, some women opt to get a pap test from a third-party lab.
However, the results are often inaccurate and can lead to false positives, which can lead a woman to get another Pap test to try.
There are two types of Pap tests: the human papillomavirus test and the human immunodeficiency virus test.
The human papilomaviruses test can detect small amounts of virus, called human papills.
For the human Pap test, the virus is injected into a woman’s cervix and sent to a lab to be measured.
For a human pap test, a woman will receive an injection of a polymer-based polymer, called a conjugate polymer, which contains the virus.
The sample is then sent to the Pap laboratory in Ottawa for analysis.
The Human Papillomovirus test can only detect virus from human papillas that are in the cervix, or in the lining of the cervicovix.
The Pap test does not distinguish between viruses that are present in the vagina and those that are outside the cervical mucosa.
The virus is detected by measuring the amount of antibodies against it, which is measured in millilitres of blood.
If a positive result is given for the human cervical cytogenotype test, it can help guide women to seek treatment for cervical symptoms and to avoid further tests.
If the Pap result is positive, it indicates the presence of the human cervix virus in the body, and it can also indicate that the test results indicate the presence or absence of the cervical cancer cells.
The positive results are not conclusive and don’t guarantee that the cervicle is cancer free.
However the results will help women determine if they are in good health, said Dr.-Ing.
Marie-Sophie Proulx, an associate professor in the department of medicine at the University of Ottawa.
In some women, it may be too late to receive an Pap test.
If that happens, a Pap test can help the woman determine if the virus was released from the cervices cervix or not, and determine if she should have another Pap or not.
A negative result will also be helpful in determining whether the cervical infection is a new one, or a repeat of a previous infection.
For both tests, there are risks associated with both types of tests.
For most women, the human test is less reliable and doesn’t detect as much virus.
However for women in certain parts of the world, such as Asia and Africa, where the Pap is administered, there is more risk of false positive results.
For these women, there may be a higher risk of having more symptoms.
In addition, some doctors prefer the Pap to the human and the Pap for women without symptoms of cervical disease, but not for women already infected with the human virus.
It’s not uncommon for women to have symptoms of other diseases or medical conditions, such a heart condition, diabetes or depression, before they test positive for the HPV virus.
Some doctors even suggest that women who don’t have any symptoms of the HPV may be more susceptible to getting HPV.
For more information about the Pap, read about the testing and treatment of cervical