HPV infection is now treatable in a simple, effective and safe way.

For each site of infection, specific tools are available to recognise the areas affected by HPV and treat them. Anal HPV infection has long been the most difficult to identify; failure to diagnose could result in the formation of precancerous lesions and the development of tumours.

Every year 1 in 100.000 people develops an anal cancer caused by HPV. This, to date, has been caused by the difficult early identification of anal HPV and the limited knowledge of its effects there.

For this reason, High Resolution Anoscopy (HRA) was developed, a technology capable of easily identifying the areas of the anus affected by the virus and effectively treating them, avoiding their evolution into cancer.


HRA: High Resolution Anoscopy

A special camera allows you to view the alterations induced by HPV in an extremely early state, long before they turn into cancer.


If the anal HPV test is positive, it is necessary to learn more with a High Resolution Anoscopy (HRA)

HRA is the world's only recognised method for the diagnosis and treatment of anal HPV infection.

In the course of HRA it is possible to treat precancerous formations. High Resolution Anoscopy allows diagnosis and treatment at the same time.

HRA: find out what it is

HRA allows you to visualise the areas affected by the virus at an extremely early stage, when their dimensions, well below a millimetre, would be invisible to the naked eye. The procedure is short and painless. In addition, during the examination it is possible to destroy any lesions found through the use of an extremely powerful, precise and minimally invasive laser. This can be an outpatient procedure and may not require any preparation or anaesthesia.


Anal HPV is now easily identifiable and treatable at the same time.

Going to a specialised centre is the right choice when you are at risk or have contracted HPV infection. The diagnosis of the infection, the evidence of any lesions and their immediate treatment will be carried out quickly.


At every site of infection,
HPV can be treated

HPV is an extremely common infection and, if underestimated, can cause tumours in different areas of the body.

The anal region is currently one of the most common sites. There are immediate and precise methods to identify the presence of the virus, at the anal, genital and oral levels. Current instruments make it possible to identify even the smallest lesions caused by the virus and treat them at an extremely early stage.


Preventing HPV tumours
is a choice. Yours.

If you think you are at risk of infection, take the first step and go to a specialised centre for the diagnosis and treatment of HPV.

Find the specialist nearest you