Ovarian cancer remains even after amputation

Ovarian cancer remains even after amputation
That is the case of Linsey Joyce - woman diagnosed with ovarian cancer although conducted amputation parts 2 years ago.
Linsey Joyce said when doctors informed her ovarian cancer, she and the family were amazed by 2 years ago she had to undergo surgery to remove the uterus and ovaries.
Share about your medical condition Linsey Joyce said in 2013 she appeared among severe abdominal pain. She had an exam and the doctor announced that she lost the endometrium when detecting uterine lining piece lies in the unusual position in the uterus. After doctors examined and tests the doctors said above her ovaries appeared a few cysts and they are capable of developing into malignant tumors and development of ovarian cancer . When discovered his disease the doctors she was recommended to ensure the safety of surgery she should proceed. The notice of the doctors made her think of her mother also had to be very difficult to fight with breast cancer and she did not want to fall into such circumstances. After a long time thinking she decided to participate in the surgery to remove the uterus and ovaries.
However in recent times she Linsey Joyce said he often felt intense pain abdomen. Initially she thought that maybe I'm suffering from diseases related to skin thickening. Some time later the pain got worse and worse accompanied by vaginal bleeding, tumors appeared abdominal area she was thinking of the risk of ovarian cancer. She came back for a biopsy and doctors concluded the cancer cells have spread past down to the stomach lining. To remove the malignant cells she had to undergo a lot of chemotherapy after surgery to remove a portion of the stomach lining in last May.
In a report he - Project Manager Health Care Center under the action against ovarian cancer or normal for women to eliminate up to 95% risk if the operation had been conducted resection parts tron ​​past. In case if the cut occurs when malignant cells have spread to other organs, as well as non-radical resection, women remain at risk (although the incidence is not high - about 5%).
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