If the pap smear is not read properly, it could have false positives. False positives lead to further testing, causes more anxiety for the patient. It all has to do with the timing when you do it, if there is any inflammation, not taking proper history of the patient to see. For example, if a patient has diabetes, they are at a higher risk for a yeast infection. So individualization is the key factor. If somebody has diabetes, and you look and you think she has a yeast infection, it is better to treat the yeast infection first, then do the pap test. It is a two-way road. The patient gives information to the doctor. The doctor makes proper recommendations and treatment. So these are important steps that need to be taken.