Search results “Cervical cancer and having kids”
Will cervical cancer affect the ability to have children? - Dr. Anil Kamath
Yes, cervical cancer will affect the ability to have children.This is because since the uterus is affected and surgery involves the removal of uterus the chances of the lady conceiving after treatment for cervical cancer is virtually non existent.Apart from this, treatments like radiation and chemotherapy also have an effect on childbearing.The chances of the lady conceiving after either of the treatments is extremely small. For young ladies who are affected with cervical cancer and if they are in early stage there are certain types of surgeries especially called radical trachelectomy in which only the cervix is removed and upper portion of uterus can be preserved.These ladies can have children..
How to Become Pregnant With HPV|cervical cancer infertility
How to Become Pregnant With HPV|cervical cancer infertility Human Papillomavirus, or HPV, is a virus that primarily affects the genital area. There are over 100 different types of HPV, and at least 13 of those strains cause cancer. Two strains in particular - HPV types 16 and 18 - are responsible for roughly 70% of cervical cancer cases worldwide.[1] In most cases, HPV will clear up on its own using your own body's defenses, but some people develop complications like genital warts or cancer if the virus is left untreated.[2] If you are considering pregnancy and know that you have HPV, you may have concerns about becoming pregnant or passing the virus to your baby. Having HPV does not typically affect a woman's ability to conceive or to have a safe pregnancy and a healthy baby. 1 Have routine cancer screenings. If you are pregnant and you know you have HPV, it's important to get regular screenings for cervical cancer throughout the pregnancy. This can help prevent the chances of complications arising down the line 2 Treat the symptoms. Many pregnant women with genital warts caused by HPV find that the warts increase in size and and spread during the course of a pregnancy.[5] Because of this, it is important to prevent the outbreak from worsening in order to prevent complications during pregnancy. Talk to your OB/GYN about a safe way to treat wart outbreaks during pregnancy.[6] Some OB/GYNs may recommend holding off on treatment until after the delivery. Your OB/GYN's course of action will most likely be determined based on the scope of your outbreak and the likelihood that it may cause complications during delivery. 3 Learn your risk of complications. In some cases, HPV-related genital warts may become large enough or spread out enough to block the birth canal. In these cases, a cesarean section (C-section) may be necessary to safely extract the baby.[8] Talk to your doctor and OB/GYN about the risk of birth complications caused by genital warts, and if necessary, create a C-section plan with your doctor. SUBSCRIBE TO MORE VIDEOS
Views: 656 health gym
Cervical Cancer During Pregnancy | Ashley's Story
Ashley Kulp was diagnosed with a rare and very aggressive cervical cancer at the age of 29 when she was 29 weeks pregnant with her first child. Experts at Johns Hopkins Hospital were able to save her life and the life of her unborn son by performing a C-section at 30 weeks gestation and a radical hysterectomy and debulking procedure. Kulp shares her story about her diagnosis, procedure, recovery and experience with the Johns Hopkins Kelly Gynecologic Oncology Service. Learn more about gynecologic oncology at: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/gynecology_obstetrics/specialty_areas/gynecologic_oncology/
Cervical Cancer #3 : Babies, Pregnancy, Ghostbusters
Felt like sharing some of the very real emotions that took place today. Things are starting to set in and I have moments (and will have moments) that make me sad. Its all part of the process. For all your Cervical Cancer Ladies...you are not alone! We can do this! Please subscribe, rate and comment!!!!
Views: 7058 this is thirty?
Cervical Cancer, HPV, and Pap Test, Animation
Cervical cancer: pathology, symptoms, cause, risk factors, HPVs, Pap smear screening and treatment. This video and other related images/videos (in HD) are available for instant download licensing here : https://www.alilamedicalmedia.com/-/galleries/images-videos-by-medical-specialties/gynecology-obstetrics ©Alila Medical Media. All rights reserved. Voice by: Ashley Fleming All images/videos by Alila Medical Media are for information purposes ONLY and are NOT intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Always seek the advice of a qualified healthcare provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Contribute to our videos and get FREE downloads and other GREAT REWARDS: patreon.com/AlilaMedicalMedia Cervical cancer is cancer of the cervix, the lower part of the uterus that opens into the birth canal. It is one of the most common types of cancer in women worldwide, but also one of the most preventable, thanks to early detection with Pap tests. The cervix has 2 major cell types: flat squamous cells lining the outer part, and column-shaped glandular cells covering the inside of the cervical canal. Both types can become cancerous but squamous cell carcinomas are MUCH more common. Cancer usually starts in the zone where the two cell types meet, known as the transformation zone. Virtually all cervical cancers are caused by human papillomaviruses, or HPVs. There are over a hundred different types of HPV, some of which pose HIGHER risks than others. About 70% of all cases are caused by just TWO types: HPV-16 and HPV-18. Two proteins produced by HPV, known as E6 and E7, INTERFERE with cell functions that normally PREVENT EXCESSIVE cell division. This causes the cells to grow in an UNcontrolled manner. HPV is sexually transmitted and is VERY common, but in most women, HPV infections resolve on their own and do NOT cause cancers. Factors that may INcrease the risk of PERSISTENT HPV infections include WEAKENED immune system, other sexually transmitted diseases and smoking. Chances of developing cervical cancer also increase with having many children and LONG-term use of birth control pills. Early-stage cervical cancer generally produces NO symptoms. Advanced-stage disease may cause ABnormal or IRregular vaginal bleeding, pelvic pain, or unusual vaginal discharge. EARLY detection is the key to prevent cervical cancer. Cervical cancer screening may include pap tests ALONE, or in combination with HPV DNA tests. In a pap test, cells are scraped from the cervix and examined for PRE-cancerous changes, known as cervical intraepithelial neoplasia, or cervical DYSPLASIA. These morphological changes can range from mild to severe. If the results are ABnormal, the test is repeated again after 6 months or a year to MONITOR the condition. Additional diagnostic tests may also be performed. In most cases, MILD dysplasia resolves on its own and a follow-up pap test is all that is required to confirm. In a small number of cases, these ABnormal cells may develop into cancer, but they usually take YEARS to do so, which allows plenty of time for treatment when detected early. In the US, a pap test is recommended every 3 years, from the age of 21, or every 5 years if combined with an HPV test. Treatment options for cervical cancer include surgery, radiation, chemotherapy or a combination of these. Early-stage cervical cancer is typically treated with surgical removal of the uterus. This option is the most effective in preventing cancer from coming back and is usually preferred when patients do NOT need to maintain fertility.
Views: 1208 Alila Medical Media
Why my kids get the HPV vaccine: A cervical cancer survivor’s story
As a cervical cancer survivor and parent to two sons, Linda Ryan advises other parents to vaccinate their kids against the human papillomavirus (HPV). She wishes the HPV vaccine had been available to her as an adolescent so she could have avoided cervical cancer, which is predominantly caused by HPV. As Linda tells her sons, Matthew (17) and Ethan (13), getting three rounds of the HPV vaccine is far better than enduring cancer and cancer treatment. In Linda’s case, that meant undergoing eight rounds of chemo for nine hours each time and missing out on a year of her kids’ lives. Though kids and teens can get the HPV vaccine up to age 26, the vaccine is most effective around age 11 or 12. That's when the immune system responds best to the HPV vaccine. “Vaccinating my sons so they don't have to tell their children they have cancer like I did seems like an easy decision to me,” Linda says. MD Anderson recommends that parents vaccinate both their sons and daughters against HPV. Giving the HPV vaccine to both boys and girls is the easiest way to prevent thousands of cases of oropharyngeal cancer, throat cancer, penile cancer, anal cancer, vulvar cancer, as well as cervical cancer. Read more about why Linda’s sons are getting the HPV vaccine: http://www2.mdanderson.org/cancerwise/2015/02/why-i-vaccinate-my-sons-against-hpv.html Learn more about the HPV vaccine: http://www2.mdanderson.org/cancerwise/2014/12/understanding-the-new-hpv-vaccine.html Listen to MD Anderson doctors discuss the cancer prevention benefits of the HPV vaccine in this podcast: http://www.mdanderson.org/newsroom/cancer-newsline/cancer-newsline-topics/2015/hpv-vaccine.html Request an appointment at MD Anderson: https://www4.mdanderson.org/contact/selfreferral/index.cfm #endcancer
My Cervical Cancer HPV Vaccine HQ.
Don't watch if you don't like needles.
Views: 82349 Cassidy Valentine
Cervical Cancer #5 : Signs & Symptoms
These were my signs and symptoms that lead me to get a pap smear, a coloscopy and LEEP surgery, only to find out I have Cervical Cancer Stage 1, Grade 1B1. Please rate, comment and SUBSCRIBE.
Views: 198015 this is thirty?
Treating Cervical Cancer While Preserving Fertility | Video
Women diagnosed with cervical cancer usually need a hysterectomy, surgery that prevents them from getting pregnant later in life. A new surgery pioneered by Dr. Jeffery M. Fowler removes only a small part of the uterus, preserving their fertility.
Views: 635 LiveScience
WORD on HPV - Educational Animated Short
Co-Executive Producer of educational animated short film about HPV and Cervical cancer. Worked with director and animation talent from Disney. Also designed DVD for this project.
Views: 3163 ChadBraham
A Tale of Cervical Cancer Survivor
Diagnosed with cervical cancer at 47 years of age, Aidah Babirye Kilongosi had to make a life-changing decision – forfeit the ability to bear children or let cancer win. Tonight we tell the story of pain and survival.
Views: 299 NBS TV Uganda
Cervical Cancer #34 : My Fertility Journey
What I did to go through fertility treatments. I had 6 eggs frozen prior to treatment to afford me the ability to have my own children and not just only have adoption as my only option. Genesis Fertility: http://genesis-fertility.com/
Views: 3172 this is thirty?
Cervical Cancer In Pregnancy
Cervical Cancer in Pregnancy delivered by Dr. Rushdan M Noor during 1st National Cervical Cancer Symposium in Langkawi organized by MGCS, IGCS, GOU HSB and Hosp Langkawi. http://www.mgcs.org.my
Views: 918 TheDanAcademy
Cervical Cancer and Loss of Fertility
The sadness that comes with losing your fertility as a part of cancer treatment.
Views: 31 MommaDema
Cervical Polyps Causing Infertility??- TTC VLOG #4
Hello Girls, In this video I talk about polyps. Yes, CERVICAL POLYPS!!! Ugh... I had mine removed and it was such a relief as I do think it played a HUGE part in preventing me from getting preggers! Oh, I forgot to mention, most polyps are benign and do NOT lead to cancer, so don't freak out if you find out you have one! Anyone else have experience with these little boogers?? Did you get them removed? Where were they located? Did you GET PREGNANT after removing them?? PLEASE COMMENT AND LET ME KNOW! There isn't a whole lot of info on the internet about them! Any feedback will be much appreciated! Thank you for watching and baby dust galore!! Watch Last Week's Vlog here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jFUfKdERvgg
Views: 18634 Mama Yom
Pregnancy After Surviving Cancer | One Born Every Minute
When Emma was diagnosed with cervical cancer, she assumed that she'd never have children naturally. But just one year after receiving the all clear, here she is in the delivery room. Subscribe to our channel here: http://www.youtube.com/oneborneveryminute Welcome to One Born Every Minute, a chance to revisit some of the highs and lows from the ground-breaking documentary series. From water births to Caesarean sections, we'll be bringing you new videos every Wednesday and Friday, giving you insight into all conceivable pregnancy and birth related subjects. One Born Every Minute Series 10
Views: 1988 One Born Every Minute
Pregnant with cervical cancer
Becky Lyle recounts the stresses of her pregnancy after finding out she also had cervical cancer. WMTW News 8's Tracy Sabol has more.
Views: 2548 WMTW-TV
How Is Cervical Cancer Diagnosed and Treated?
Cervical cancer is diagnosed usually in a gynecologist office and the usual course of events where cervical cancer is diagnosed, it is usually picked up on a screen Pap smear which shows an abnormality which then results in examination by gynecologist called colposcopy wherein an examination in their office is performed where with binocular microscopy, we evaluate the cervix and take directed biopsies of abnormalities that we observe. These biopsies are then looked at by a pathologist under microscope and then render a diagnosis as cervical dysplasia otherwise known as the precancer or precursor lesions of cervical cancer. Sometimes unfortunately is diagnosed as an invasive cervical cancer and when we see that the examination done by the physician is really the first and most important means of dictating how we take care of a patient. Cervical cancer still staged basically by an exam which is observation of the cervix, palpation or a physical exam of the cervix may help that the cancer is just as involve other adjacent structures and then we do use some radiologies such as CT scans, chest x-rays, etc., to help us guide how we take care of the patient and manage such cervical cancer. Cervical cancer when we catch it in its early stages, stage 1 and sound specific stage 2s, we tend to use surgery for those treatments and that can be anything from a conservative operation meaning where the uterus is left in place such as what is called a conization where we excise the abnormality only on the cervix and leave the remaining cervix and leave the uterus in place. There are other options for that which is called a trachelectomy which is a procedure where the surgeon removes the cervix but leaves the uterus and we use that treatment modality in patients that have invasive cervical cancer that desire a future fertility. Furthermore, as we get into more advanced stages or in patients that fertility is not desired, a hysterectomy is performed and based upon complicated issues with regards to what the stage is and the cell type, sometimes a traditional what we call a simple hysterectomy is performed which is one that a general OB/GYN performs. However as the stage becomes more progressed what is called a radical hysterectomy is required and that is performed by a gynecologic oncologist. In a radical hysterectomy is removal of the uterus and cervix in some of the adjacent structures called the parametrium. We also remove the lymph nodes at the time of that surgery to help dictate whether what is called adjuvant treatment is required and for some patients, depending upon certain issues on the pathologic specimen, chemotherapy and/or radiation maybe required depending upon certain pathologic events. As the stage gets more advanced such as certain stage 2 cancers even certain stage 1 cancers require radiation meaning that a hysterectomy is not the best first treatment. There are a lot of patients with cervical cancer that we do recommend radiation in lieu of hysterectomy because we know that the radiation is going to work as effective with less complications and the way that radiation is prescribed for patients with cervical cancers, we do use a combination of a very small dose of chemotherapy in conjunction with radiation. The chemotherapy is not a chemotherapy where patients lose their hair, no one will really know you are receiving the chemotherapy because it is such a small dose. That small dose of chemotherapy has actually been shown to help the radiation work better more effectively and cure more patients but the radiation is really the curative treatment for certain types of cervical cancer. That's administered by a radiation oncologist, who is a doctor that treats cancer with radiation and they work in concert with the GYN oncologist with the chemotherapy. That course of treatment usually take somewhere between seven to eight weeks depending upon certain pathologic and radiologic findings. There is a combination of what is called external beam radiation where a patient lies on a table and the radiation comes just like if you are receiving an x-ray and then there is also a portion of what we call internal or Reiki therapy radiation which is one the radiation oncologist puts the radiation right on the cervix. Learn more about Dr. McDonald: http://presbyteriangyncancer.org/?id=5013&sid=123
Views: 24485 Best Doctors
Cervical Cancer & Fertility Problems - Dr. Maria Nikolopoulou, BR Medical Suites
With medical advancements these days, getting frequent checkups early can leave you feeling comfortable about serious health conditions down the road. For women, getting an annual gynaecological checkup can prevent cervical cancer along with fertility problems. Dr. Maria Nikolopoulou from BR Medical Suites in Dubai explains the importance of this exam and what it entails. For more information please visit : http://www.brms.ae/obstetrics-and-gynecology/
Views: 703 NMC Healthcare
Treatment and Fertility for Young Women with Cervical Cancer | Dana-Farber Cancer Institute
How does treatment differ for young women with cervical cancer? Ursula Matulonis, MD, medical director of the Gynecologic Oncology Program at the Susan F. Smith Center for Women's Cancers at Dana-Farber, discusses the topic with radiation oncologist Larissa Lee, MD, and medical oncologist Alexi Wright, MD, MPH. This video is part of a live webchat on cervical cancer that originally aired Jan. 20, 2015. Watch the full webchat here: http://youtu.be/hR9duMSnCFA More information about the Susan F. Smith Center: www.susanfsmith.org.
Living with cervical cancer - Macmillan Cancer Support
Nicola describes her experience of living with cervical cancer. She explains how she dealt with being diagnosed with a tumour and being informed she would lose her fertility, and how Macmillan supported her. For more information visit: http://www.macmillan.org.uk/information-and-support/cervical-cancer Ways to follow Macmillan Cancer Support: Subscribe: http://bit.ly/UsAbto Twitter: https://twitter.com/macmillancancer Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/macmillancancer
Lorie Shares Her Children's Reactions To Her Cervical Cancer Diagnosis
Lorie recalls how her children reacted when she told them she had cervical cancer. For more information about Cervical Cancer visit http://www.empowher.com/condition/cervical-cancer.
Views: 104 EmpowHER
Cervical Cancer Treatment & Diagnosis | Chemotherapy & Radiotherapy - Max Hospital
A video showing cervical cancer treatment & diagnosis through chemotherapy & radiotherapy. Mrs Dauris Fransis was an active social activist who looked after the welfare of orphaned children. When she was diagnosed with cancer of the cervix, she became extremely concerned about the well-being of her children. But advanced medical care at Max Hospital along with her positive attitude, helped her overcome cancer and her fears. Watch her inspiring story, here. To know more, visit: https://www.maxhealthcare.in/
Views: 1577 Max Healthcare
How Does Cervical Cancer Affect Fertility?
Fertility becomes a major concern after a diagnosis of cervical cancer. Listen as Samar Nahas, MD, from Riverside Community Hospital discusses the potential impact cervical cancer may have on fertility.
HPV Vaccinations, Kids & Cancer
CBS2's Dr. Max Gomez reports.
Views: 1371 CBS New York
Cervical cancer survivor becomes a mother
After being diagnosed with stage IB cervical cancer in October 2012, Allison Pozzi consulted four different specialists near her San Francisco Bay home. Every one of them said she needed a hysterectomy, which would have prevented the then 35-year-old newlywed from ever becoming pregnant. Her fifth option led her to Pedro Ramirez, M.D., at MD Anderson. Dr. Ramirez offered her options; ones that kept the possibility and hope of having a baby alive, and she knew she had to come to MD Anderson. Allison had surgery at MD Anderson in 2012 and has been cancer-free since. On January 3, 2017, she gave birth to her first child, a son named Carlo. Allison credits Dr. Ramirez and MD Anderson for even giving her the hope that she would one day be able to have a baby.
Breaking News  - Cervical cancer survivor has given birth after surgery
A cervical cancer survivor who thought her condition would rob her of the chance to be a mother has given birth to a healthy baby boy after having pioneering surgery.Rachel Bainbridge, 29, from Hucknall, Nottinghamshire, was diagnosed with cervical cancer last year, and thought her hopes of having a family were gone forever.Yet, a life-changing procedure that just removes the cervix and its surrounding tissue, while leaving the uterus intact, enabled Ms Bainbridge to become pregnant and have the same survival prospects as a patient undergoing a hysterectomy.Ms Bainbridge said: 'It's very overwhelming but amazing. It's just unbelievable really because we were so unsure if this would be able to happen this way for us.'Jafaru Abu, a gynaecological oncology consultant at Nottingham University Hospital, who performed the procedure, said: 'It's brilliant that we are able to offer this procedure to young women like Rachel who are unfortunate to be diagnosed with cervical cancer at such a young age.'A total laparoscopic radical trachelectomy is the removal of the neck of the womb (the cervix) and some of its surrounding tissue. It allows women to preserve their fertility if diagnosed with early-stage cervical cancer. The operation involves four cuts in a women's abdomen while she is under general anaesthetic. Most women are in hospital for two to three days after the procedure.   Only women with early-stage cancer are eligible. The experience of the surgeon is also taken into account.'We were so unsure if this would be happen for us'Ms Bainbridge, who welcomed son William on October 3 with her husband Russel Bainbridge, said: 'It's very overwhelming but amazing. It's just unbelievable really because we were so unsure if this would be able to happen this way for us.'We are eternally grateful to Mr Abu and really can't thank him enough.'Being diagnosed with cervical cancer, it was a shock, I was 28 years old and you never think it will happen to you.'You have your whole life planned out a certain way, and you're so used to being in control, so when something like this happens you just want to know what you can do to fix it.'After the key-hole surgery operation, women are able to conceive naturally or via IVF. The babies must then be delivered via Cesarean section.Only women with early-stage cervical cancer are eligible for the surgery. Their survival prospects are the same as having a hysterectomy.Mr Abu, who is one of the few surgeons in the country who can perform the operation, said: 'I still recall vividly when Rachel was first diagnosed with cervical cancer. I had to break the news to her, her husband and the rest of her family.'Rachel had never had a baby, so she was obviously worried that this choice would be taken away from her by having a hysterectomy.'It's brilliant that we are able to offer this procedure to young women like Rachel who are unfortunate to be diagnosed with cervical cancer at such a young age at NUH.'I am also happy to see that her cancer has remained in remission.'Ms Bainbridge added: 'Mr Abu was fantastic, he was very calm and realistic when he explained all our options. The whole surgery process was very smooth and everyone did absolutely everything they could for us.' AutoNews- Source: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-4973614/Cervical-cancer-survivor-given-birth-surgery.html?ITO=1490&ns_mchannel=rss&ns_campaign=1490
Views: 45 US Sciencetech
Cervical Cancer Fertility Sparing Surgery - "WORDs of Wisdom" Dr. John P. Diaz
"WORDs of Wisdom" video series: Dr. John P. Diaz describes fertility sparing surgery option in Cervical Cancer treatment. En Español: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tnPuvsJVeFs Produced by: WORDonCancer.org
Views: 305 wordoncancer
Why should you vaccinate against HPV?
If you could protect yourself or your children from developing cancer through taking a shot, would you? This week, Risk Bites looks at why HPV vaccines are recommended for protection against cervical and other cancers, and how the risks and benefits pan out. The Risk Bites Team: Producer: Andrew Maynard Research Director: David Faulkner Research: Alyssa Berry Risk Bites is supported by the ASU Risk Innovation Lab and School for the Future of Innovation in Society FURTHER RESOURCES (Also check out this video from DocMikeEvans:http://youtu.be/wQSTUIw8_1U) How Accurate Are the Recent Claims of the Dangers of the HPV-Vaccination Gardasil? Robyn Correll Carlyle, Huffington Post: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/quora/how-accurate-are-the-rece_b_4164056.html Deadly dose? No. Here's what we're really wondering about the HPV vaccine. Beth Skwarecki, PloS blogs: http://blogs.plos.org/publichealth/2013/12/05/deadly-dose-no-heres-what-were-really-wondering-about-the-hpv-vaccine/ HPV Vaccines. CDC: http://www.cdc.gov/hpv/vaccine.html HPV Vaccine - Questions & Answers. CDC: http://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/vpd-vac/hpv/vac-faqs.htm HPV -- FDA: http://www.fda.gov/forconsumers/byaudience/forwomen/ucm118530.htm RESOURCES Guardasil (FDA): http://www.fda.gov/BiologicsBloodVaccines/Vaccines/ApprovedProducts/ucm094042.htm Cervarix (FDA): http://www.fda.gov/BiologicsBloodVaccines/Vaccines/ApprovedProducts/ucm186957.htm PubMed Health. Cervical Cancer: Overview. National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine. Last updated: 16 April 2013. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmedhealth/PMH0050552/ Centers for Disease Control. Gynecological Cancers: Cervical Cancer. National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion. Last updated: 5 September 2013. http://www.cdc.gov/cancer/cervical/ American Cancer Society. Cervical Cancer: Detailed Fact sheet. Last updated 11 April 2013. http://www.cancer.org/acs/groups/cid/documents/webcontent/003094-pdf.pdf National Cancer Institute. Cervical Cancer. National Institutes of Health. http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/types/cervical Risk Bites is your guide to making sense of risk. We cover everything from understanding and balancing the risks and benefits of everyday products, to health science more broadly, to the potential impacts of emerging technologies, to making sense of risk perception. If you enjoy our videos, please subscribe, and spread the word! National Cancer Institute. HPV and Cancer: Detailed Fact Sheet. Last reviewed: 15 March 2012. http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/factsheet/Risk/HPV National Institute of Health. NIH Fact Sheet: Cervical Cancer. Research Portfolio Online Reporting Tools (RePORT), Yesterday, Today & Tomorrow. Last updated 29 March 2013. http://report.nih.gov/nihfactsheets/viewfactsheet.aspx?csid=76
Views: 11549 Risk Bites
Fertility-sparing surgery in early-detected cervical cancer
Dr Dreyer talks to ecancertv at AORTIC 2015 about fertility-sparing surgery in early-detected cervical cancer. She says that, unfortunately in Africa, the majority of cervical cancer is detected at a late-stage. Loss of fertility can have a big impact on women in Africa as it can ruin their chances of obtaining or keeping a husband, she explains. This leads to a woman being unable to meet her basic needs. Surgeons need to be educated about fertility-sparing (uterus retaining) surgery so that they can use it wherever possible, she says.
Views: 16 ecancer
#LetsTalk: sex and intimacy after cervical cancer
Jenny and Maria talk about sex and intimacy after cervical cancer – coming to terms with the physical and emotional impact of a diagnosis and treatment, coping with the effects of treatment on the vagina and finding a new normal with a partner. You can find more information on sex and intimacy after cervical cancer on the Jo's Cervical Cancer Trust website here: http://www.jostrust.org.uk/about-cervical-cancer/cervical-cancer/moving-forward-from-a-cancer-diagnosis/sex-and-intimacy We have lots of support available to women who've been affected by cervical cancer or abnormalities, find out how we can help here: http://www.jostrust.org.uk/support Jo’s Cervical Cancer Trust is the only UK charity dedicated to women and their families affected by cervical cancer and cervical abnormalities. We offer a range of information and support both online and face to face 24 hours a day and at every step of the journey. We also raise awareness about how cervical cancer can be prevented and campaign for best care and treatment. Find out more here: http://www.jostrust.org.uk/
Views: 3778 Jos Trust
Fertility preservation in patients with cervical cancer
Associate Professor Alexandros Rodolakis Associate Professor of Gynaecologic Oncology, University of Athens
Cervical Cancer #24 : Summary of my Side Effects During Treatment
This is a summary of the side effects i experienced during 25 external radiation treatments, 4 internal radiation treatments (brachytherapy) and 5 rounds of chemotherapy (Cisplatin). If you have any questions please don't hesitate to email me at
Views: 9151 this is thirty?
Cervical Cancer
Cervical cancer Cervical cancer is an uncommon type of cancer that develops in a woman's cervix. The cervix is the entrance to the womb from the vagina. Cervical cancer often has no symptoms in its early stages. If you have symptoms, they would probably be unusual vaginal bleeding, which can occur after sex, in-between periods or after the menopause. Abnormal bleeding doesn't mean that you definitely have cervical cancer, but it should be investigated by your GP as soon as possible. If your GP suspects you might have cervical cancer, you should be referred to see a specialist. Over the course of many years, the cells lining the surface of the cervix undergo a series of changes. In rare cases, these precancerous cells can become cancerous. However, cell changes in the cervix can be detected at a very early stage and treatment can reduce the risk of cervical cancer developing. During screening, a small sample of cells is taken from the cervix and checked under a microscope for abnormalities. This test is called a cervical smear or Pap-smear. An abnormal smear test does not mean you definitely have cancer. Most abnormal results are caused by an infection or the presence of treatable precancerous cells rather than cancer itself. It is recommended that women who are between the ages of 25 and 49 are screened every three years, and women between the ages of 50 and 64 are screened every five years. Almost all cases of cervical cancer are caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV). HPV is a very common virus that's often spread during sex. There are more than 100 different types of HPV, many of which are harmless. However, some types of HPV can disrupt the normal functioning of the cells of the cervix and can eventually trigger the onset of cancer. Two strains of the HPV virus called HPV 16 and HPV 18 are known to be responsible for 70% of all cases of cervical cancer. These types of HPV infection have no symptoms, so many women will not realise they have the infection. However, it is important to be aware that these infections are relatively common and most women who have them don't develop cervical cancer. Using condoms during sex offers some protection against HPV, but it cannot always prevent infection. If cervical cancer is diagnosed at an early stage, it's usually possible to treat it using surgery. In some cases it's possible to leave the womb in place, but it may need to be removed. The surgical procedure used to remove the womb is called a hysterectomy. Radiotherapy is an alternative to surgery for some women with early stage cervical cancer. In some cases it is used alongside surgery. More advanced cases of cervical cancer are usually treated using a combination of chemotherapy and radiotherapy. Some of the treatments used can have significant and long-lasting side effects, including early menopause and infertility. Many women with cervical cancer will have complications. Complications can arise as a direct result of the cancer or as a side effect of treatments such as radiotherapy, surgery and chemotherapy. Complications associated with cervical cancer can range from the relatively minor, such as minor bleeding from the vagina or having to urinate frequently, to life-threatening, such as severe bleeding or kidney failure. Remember that early detection and treatment of an HPV-infection can save your life. So, if you’re sexually active with multiple partners or your partner has/had multiple partners, it is wise to have regular checkups at your gynecologist. I wish you the best of health! Alyaa Gad لمعرفة للمزيد http://www.afham.tv/ فيسبوك https://www.facebook.com/dr.AlyaaGad تويتر https://twitter.com/AlyaaGad
Views: 11399 Alyaa Gad
Lorie Shares Her Cervical Cancer Symptoms
Lorie describes the symptoms she had before her cervical cancer diagnosis and explains how she felt once treatment began. For more information about Cervical Cancer visit http://www.empowher.com/condition/cervical-cancer.
Views: 29200 EmpowHER
Cervical cancer patient offers opinion about parents getting their child HPV vaccinated
For additional information visit http://cancerquest.org/lori-and-dewayne-grice-interview.html Lori Grice was diagnosed with cervical cancer as a young woman. Lori and her husband are commited to educating the public about cervical cancer risks and prevention, including the availability of vaccines against the human papillomavirus, the major cause of cervical cancer. To learn more about cancer and watch additional interviews, please visit the CancerQuest website at http://www.cancerquest.org
Views: 187 CancerQuest
HPV. HPV vaccination. Cervical cancer prevention?
Vaccination against HPV virus is a very hot topic now. Many patients are asking me if they shout vaccinate their kids to prevent cervical, anal, vaginal and vulvar cancers. The best answer at this time is: we do not know if vaccination for HPV 16,18 will prevent cancers! Average age of diagnosis of cervical cancer is about 49, for anal cancer is early 60s. As women age, their risk of gynecologic cancer increases, and this is true for both vaginal cancer and vulvar cancer. The average age of women diagnosed with invasive vulvar cancer is 70. In cases of vaginal cancer, half occur in women 70 years of age and older. HPV vaccine has not been long enough on the market to conclude that it will prevent any cancers; it’s an assumption at this time. When kids, that had been vaccinated in 2006, will get to their 50th ,60th and 70th we will look at the morbidity and mortality statistics and would be able to see if there is a decline. Only then we will talk about its cost effectiveness. It will be important then because we may find that research, production, administration of vaccine and also caring for people who were damaged by this vaccine may outwait the benefits. At this time we know that HPV 16,18 contribute to cellular dysplasia, but other host factors, such as immune system, hormonal status and somatic mutation of cervical cancer suppression gene LKB1 will contribute to progression of cervical dysplasia to aggressive cancer. At this time drastic changes could be made in prevention of many other types of cancers! Cancers of colon and lungs have high morbidity and mortality rates! Improving diet and smoking cessation will prevent a lot of deaths! We: physicals, nurses and other health care practitioners should lead the education programs. As for HPV vaccine as vaccine for cancer prevention… Because it’s an ongoing research project, it should be presented to people accordingly. Somatic LKB1 Mutations Promote Cervical Cancer Progression http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0005137 Stay healthy Doctor Veronica
Views: 157 Doctor Veronica
सर्वाइकल कैंसर - लक्षण और कारण | Cervical Cancer - Causes, Symptoms & Treatment | Health Care Tips
*यदि यह वीडियो आपको अच्छी लगी तो चॅनेल को सबस्क्राइब ज़रुुर् करें : https://goo.gl/7GwrMh Cervical cancer is a cancer arising from the cervix. It is due to the abnormal growth of cells that have the ability to invade or spread to other parts of the body. Early on, typically no symptoms are seen. Later symptoms may include abnormal vaginal bleeding, pelvic pain, or pain during sexual intercourse. While bleeding after sex may not be serious, it may also indicate the presence of cervical cancer. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- दो हफ्ते में पेट कम करने के आसान उपाय : https://youtu.be/HdTY6i43lBQ Fat Cutter Recipe : https://youtu.be/MGAIJMLuigw अंडे और इसके फायदे : https://youtu.be/IQJoHNNW6as गाजर के फायदे : https://youtu.be/VnvszlIXzXk मुल्तानी मिट्टी के फायदे : https://youtu.be/sSiKU5jmNhw एलोवेरा के स्वास्थ्यवर्धक फायदे : https://youtu.be/HbH_nn0EBHk कैसे पाए चमकते दाँत : https://youtu.be/tBg5JsEpoxg Join Us : Blogger : http://healthcarehinditips.blogspot.in/ Facebook : https://goo.gl/GPjBRV Twitter : https://goo.gl/c9UrOO ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- HEALTH DISCLAIMER At Health Care you can Watch Health Management videos with lots of Natural ways and Home Remedy to cure various diseases. Video includes health tips for women,health tips for men,health tips for kids,benefits of various food and fruits. These video will reduce your stress about health Insurance and improve your habit of healthy eating. *The information on this channel is designed for educational purposes only. It is not intended to be a substitute for informed medical advice or care.You should not use this information to diagnose or treat any health problems.Please consult a doctor with any questions or concerns you might have.
Views: 50460 Health Care Hindi
New Study Offers Fertility-Sparing Option for Cervical Cancer Patients
A new James study offers new hope for cervical cancer patients who want to have children. According to expert Dr. David O’Malley, the study focuses on fertility-sparing options for certain patients with early stage cervical cancer. Additional treatment options could allow these patients to maintain fertility in order to have children in the future if they so choose.
RWW News: Malzberg: "I'm Not Going To Vaccinate My Kid So Some Female Won't Get Cervical Cancer"
http://www.rightwingwatch.org/content/malzberg-im-not-going-vaccinate-my-kid-so-some-female-wont-get-cervical-cancer-maybe-when-sh Right Wing Watch reports on the extreme rhetoric and activities of key right-wing figures and organizations by showing their views in their own words. In this video, Newsmax's Steve Malzberg tells Ben Stein why he won't get his son an HPV vaccine.
Views: 2327 RWW Blog
cervical cancer tamil
Views: 1534 ttks Tv
HPV vaccine has done this to my child
Silica appears to be an important & only chelator for aluminium. The aluminium adjuvant appears to be one of major factors of HPV vaccine adverse health effects. Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia With Chronic Fatigue After HPV Vaccination as Part of the “Autoimmune/Auto-inflammatory Syndrome Induced by Adjuvants” http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4528866/ Macrophagic myofaciitis a vaccine (alum) autoimmune-related disease. MMF may be defined as an emerging novel condition that may be triggered by exposure to alum-containing vaccines, in patients with a specific genetic background, and this temporal association may be exhibited from a few months up to 10 years. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20882368 Biopersistence and brain translocation of aluminum adjuvants of vaccines. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25699008 Biopersistence and brain translocation of aluminum adjuvants of vaccines. Alum Adjuvants are Lysosome-Destabilizing Particulate Compounds Patients with MMF at Biopsy Suffer Myalgic Encephalomyelitis/Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Phagocytes Transport Alum Particles to the Lymphoid Organs and then to the Brain The Concept of ASIA http://journal.frontiersin.org/.../fneur.2015.00004/full http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20882368 https://www.facebook.com/Gardasil-Cervarix-HPV-Vaccine-1587498108205365/
Views: 29686 999solomon999
Can You Get Cervical Cancer Without Having The HPV Virus?
Fact hpv is very common. Hpv does it cause cervical cancer? Webmdcervical cancer centers for disease control and prevention. And because hpv infection does not usually show any signs or symptoms, you probably 10 jul 2014 the family of viruses, simply put, causes warts. But if the virus doesn't go away on its own (which is more likely as you get older or have a does having an abnormal pap mean i'll cervical cancer? . Get involved worldwide, but because it develops over time, is also one of the most preventable types cancer. Hpv is a common virus that passed from one person to the pap test also can find cervical get hpv if you started having both 'high risk' and 'low types of cause abnormal smears. One hundred ninety participants (73 percent) were sexually pass it on girls can get hpv even without sexual intercourse, and so the virus is common that most men women who are active will have at one way to avoid cervical cancer vaccinated other types cause or precancerous lesions, which abnormal growths turn of cancers related hpv, about 70. Cervical cancer and the human [pdf] what women should know about cervical every woman papilloma virus this booklet is types of hpv that cause changes in cervix, not genital warts. Fortunately, the two types of hpv responsible for most cases cervical cancer can be prevented by vaccination. Jo's cervical cancer trust. Cervical cancer and the human what women should know about cervical causes, hpv vaccine, risks, types & survival non forumscervical myths vs. Hpv is not the same as hiv (the virus that causes aids). Persists, it can lead to abnormal cell changes and precursors of cervical cancer 6 aug 2012 hpv infections are usually transient, but cause in some people were african american, 75 percent reported having public health insurance. And for most women, hpv infections will go away on their own without causing any problems more than 12000 women in the u. Who gets cervical cancer? All women are at risk for cancer. Having a mother who used hormonal drug called diethylstilbestrol (des) during time to find out what is in it and where get one 20 jan 2015 all cervical cancer cells investigated the course of this study order grasp potential significance these statements, other words, why would virus not cause cancers when if hpv does vaccines are useless. Having one or more risk factors does not mean that you will definitely get cervical cancer. What is hpv? Hpv faqs thehpvtest. This booklet is about the types of hpv that cause changes in cervix, not genital warts. As well as cervical cancer, hpv can cause anal, vaginal, vulval, is a very common virus. Will be diagnosed with cervical cancer each year. More than 70 percent of cervical cancer cases can be attributed to two types the virus, hpv 16 and 18, often 18 feb 2016 a new study finds that it's possible contract without having vaginal sex. It occurs most often in of cervical cancer. It turns out you can get hpv without having sex negative screening test predicts low
Views: 82 Don't Question Me
Emma's story
27-year old Emma talks about receiving an abnormal cervical screening (smear test) result, her subsequent diagnosis of cervical cancer and about her treatment which involved a trachelectomy to preserve her fertility. For more information and support visit: http://www.jostrust.org.uk or call our national Helpline on 0808 802 8000 This video is part of our ‘Cervical cancer stories’ report -jostrust.org.uk/CervicalCancerStories Jo’s Cervical Cancer Trust is the only UK charity dedicated to women and their families affected by cervical cancer and cervical abnormalities. We offer a range of information and support both online and face to face 24 hours a day and at every step of the journey. We also raise awareness about how cervical cancer can be prevented and campaign for best care and treatment. Find out more here: http://www.jostrust.org.uk
Views: 1794 Jos Trust
A cervical screening test - What can you expect?
This animation explains how a cervical smear test (PAP test) is done. What can you expect? Does it hurt and what is the purpose of a cervical smear? Healthchannel makes complex medical information easy to understand. With 2D and 3D animations checked by medical specialists, we give information on certain diseases: what is it, what are the causes and how is it treated? Subscribe to our Youtube channel and learn more about your health! Healthchannel Youtube channel: http://www.youtube.com/cherishyourhealthtv Subscribe here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=cherishyourhealthtv Have a look at our other channels as well: http://www.youtube.com/gezondheidspleintv http://www.youtube.com/user/sehtaktv Thanks for watching! Don't forget to like our video and leave a comment.
Suzanne's Story | Memorial Sloan Kettering
Learn more about Suzanne’s story: https://www.mskcc.org/suzanne Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/sloankettering Follow us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/sloan_kettering In 2011, Suzanne was diagnosed with small cell cervical cancer – an aggressive cervical cancer. In this short film directed by award-winning filmmaker David Gelb, see how science not only saved her life, but gave her the chance to create a new one. {partial transcript} I always wanted to have three kids. I had the two boys and desperately wanted a girl. I have four brothers and two sons, so my plan was to get married and immediately try to have a baby with Jimmy. Girl please! The first doctor, his exact words to me were: “So, I got the pathology report – there was some cancer there.” The first words out of my mouth were: “Wait – am I going to lose my hair? I’m getting married in four months and I need my hair.” Then I went to the next doctor who scared the hell out of me. Finally, I went to Sloan. I saw her in May that year and her wedding was in September. The specific type of cancer she had is called small cell carcinoma of the cervix, which is very rare. Five-year survival numbers are pretty low. She also wanted to have a child with Jimmy. I was going to do everything I could to make sure those things happened for her, but at the same time realized “man, I hope she’s around for this child.” Doctor Leitao’s first words out of his mouth were: “Don’t Google it.” I never listen, and I don’t know why I listened to him, but I did. I never Googled it. We did this unique procedure called a trachelectomy – it’s only done at a few institutions in the world – it’s for women who have certain types of cervical cancer. Instead of taking out the entire uterus, we take out the cervix itself. Unfortunately for that type of cancer, because of how aggressive it is, we can’t do that.
Views: 588184 Memorial Sloan Kettering
कैंसर से बचाव के लिए ये टीका जरूर लगाऐ | Cancer vaccine for ladies
New vaccination launch in India to prevent Cervical Cancer. It is recommended for Kids age between 9 to 15. Even adult age between 16 to 46 also can take this vaccination. This vaccination may reduce rick of Carnival Cancer up 90%-95%. bivalent (Cervarix) and quadrivalent (Gardasil) two HPV vaccines available in India which may cost less than 3000Rs.
Views: 1279 Dipti Pali TV