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Vaccination Services

Gardasil 9 in 1 HPV Vaccine

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HPV is the name of a group of viruses that includes more than 150 genotypes. Around 40 of these viruses infect the genital area of men and women. HPV can cause premalignant changes and malignant cancers of cervix, vagina, vulva and anus.

HPV vaccine is a prophylactic vaccine to prevent cervical cancer as well as other HPV-related cancers or diseases. In Hong Kong, HPV-16, 18, 31, 33, 45, 52, 58 accounted for about 90% of cases of cervical cancer. All the above seven genotypes are included in the 9-valent HPV vaccine.


Our Vaccination Packages


3 doses injection: Suitable for aged 15 or above (Male or Female), completed at month 0, 2nd and 6th.

2nd dose need to finish at least 1 month after the 1st injection and 3rd dose need to finish at least 3 months after the 2nd injection. All doses must finish within 1 year after 1st dose injection.

The vaccine provides lasting immunity. Generally, no boosters are required.

2 doses injection: Recommended for aged 9 to 14 (Male or Female), completed at month 0 and month 5-13 respectively.

Why is HPV vaccine given at such a young age? Would receiving the vaccine encourage premature sex?

HPV vaccines work best for women who have never been exposed to HPV infection and are therefore recommended for girls of suitable ages before sexual debut. Research has shown that getting the HPV vaccine does not make children more likely to be sexually active or start having sex at a younger age.


The HPV vaccine (9-in-1) provides immunity that prevents up to 90% of cancer and diseases caused by HPV and 98% of Precancerous cervical lesion caused by HPV16 & 18 types. Receiving the HPV vaccine early will provide you and your family with advance protection from HPV.

Is there any safety concern with HPV vaccine?

HPV vaccines are generally safe. Most students do not have serious reactions after receiving HPV vaccination. Common side effects are similar to those from other vaccinations, such as:

Mild and short-lasting side effects, including headache, dizziness, nausea and fatigue.

Soreness, redness or swelling at the injection site.


Is there any safety concern with HPV vaccine?

HPV vaccines have been used worldwide for many years. After extensive examinations of scientific evidence and information on adverse reactions following HPV vaccination, the World Health Organization and overseas health authorities have concluded that HPV vaccines are safe and effective, and there is no evidence that HPV vaccination will cause serious side effects.


Not applicable to:

  • People with previous anaphylaxis (serious allergy) to a previous dose of the vaccine or any of the vaccine ingredients.
  • Those who have an allergic reaction to eggs, egg whites or yeast
  • Pregnant women
  • People with fever, moderate or severe illness should be vaccinated after recovery


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