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Ovarian Cancer: Types, Diagnosis, and Treatment

What you should know about Ovarian cancer


Ovarian cancer is called a “silent killer.” That’s because many females are diagnosed too late, said Dr. David Fishman of NewYork-Presbyterian Queens in New York City.

Mostly we think, How it can happen to my women and we used to ignore but it can be dangerous in last, it easy to cure of it in early stages as a comparison to loss our special women. Get your special women for a Consultancy right now.

More than 200,000 women around the world are diagnosed with ovarian cancer every year, and 140,000 die from it, So it’s very important to get checkup from a good doctor.


Dr. Pinky Mishra has done her MBBS and DGO from an eminent Aligarh Muslim University. She has done DNB from the prestigious Holy family Hospital. She further specializes in the field of gynaecology. She has more than 10 years of experience obstetrics and gynaecology.


What is Ovarian cancer?


Ovarian cancer develops in the ovaries, the women reproductive organs that store eggs and produce hormones. The most common type of ovarian cancer is epithelial cancer, which originates in the sheet of cells that cover the ovaries and the abdominal cavity. This disease accounts for about 80 percent to 90 percent of all ovarian cancer cases.


What are the main symptoms of Ovarian cancer?


The most common symptoms of ovarian cancer are:

  • feeling continually bloated
  • a puffed tummy
  • discomfort in your tummy or pelvic area
  • feeling full quickly when eating, or loss of appetite
  • needing to pee more frequently or more urgently than normal.

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                    Conclusion: Most women with a result below 35 u/ml will not have ovarian cancer. However, a small number of women with ovarian cancer will have a CA125 test result below 35 u/ml. If your symptoms continue or worsen then you must go back to your GP and let them know, and make an appointment for a checkup within one month.

This article republished with permission from INFANSCARE

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