Cervical cancer has historically been the deadliest malignancy in women. It continues to create several health issue, particularly in developing countries. Antioxidant enzymes are vital in maintaining the redox balance within cells and protecting against oxidative damage. This thesis aims to investigate the activity levels of antioxidant enzymes in cervical cancer and their potential implications for oxidative stress and disease progression. The research involves assessing the expression and activity of key antioxidant enzymes, including superoxide dismutase (SOD), catalase, and glutathione peroxidase, in cervical cancer patient and comparing them to healthy individuals. The findings of this study will contribute to our understanding of the dysregulation of oxidative stress in cervical cancer and provide insights into the potential therapeutic targets for intervention.