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I am 71 years old male. I tested my PSA level, it shows 6.9, is it normal or should go for medicine.
Sir I am 38 years old. My question is related with my two sides, one is bp and another is prostrate. I take eslotel2. 5 for bp. I have huge gas and acidity problem. Specially in january to march my bp increases. But rest of the periods it remains almost normal. My all blood tests and ecg, ecocardiogram are normal. I have sinus arrithmatia, but doctor said it is normal. But recently through usg my mild prostrate enlarge has been detected. Residual urine is 120. After ejaculation or inter course little burn sensation I feel. My psa is 0.61.doctor said it is not worried. But I am very tensed. Generally I am mentally tensed person. Please give me advice regarding prostrate and bp. My lipid profile, sugar,urine. Creatine,na, k,ca, everything is normal.
I found a small breast lump near my nipple area. What should I do now? I also have PCOS. Please advise.
My wife age 33 suffering from metastatic Breast cancer met with lungs and liver with sechwnomma. Doctor place a v.pressure shunt for reduce headache. Now after 2 month again start headache and ulcer in neck and mouth. Very difficult to eat anything even water she can not be drink last 2 month. becosules and povidine continue from last 2 month. Not any progress. Please help in this regard. One thing more she have a cough that she can not extract.
She is feeling pain in her nipples by touching from last 2-months. Also we marry each other 3-months back. Can you please suggest some treatment.
No one wants to hear or think about cancer, but the bitter truth is that many women, even those of reproductive age, develop various types of cancers of the reproductive tract, and many of these would still like to have children. Therefore they need to know the options and treatments available to them to allow them to become mothers.
Millions of women of all ages develop gynecological cancers, and many of them are very young. For example, 12% of all cervical cancer cases are in women under the age of 45. Better nutrition and medical care have given women to delay having their first child until their late 30’s or early 40’s for career reasons. This phenomena combined with increased survival rates for younger women with cancer means that many women with cancer would like to preserve their fertility.
The conventional treatment for any type of gynecological cancer used to be complete removal of the reproductive organs, however, advances in medicine have given health care providers other more pleasant and encouraging options. In one such surgical procedure for cervical cancer, the cervix is removed, but the uterus is left intact. Since the baby grows in the uterus, this still preserves fertility for many younger women with cervical cancer, which is the leading reproductive cancer currently facing women. Many other surgeries are done laparasocopically and are minimally invasive, leaving the most important reproductive organs intact, thus preserving fertility for these women.
For women who have to undergo radiation and chemotherapy to kill cancer cells, another problem emerges concerning fertility since these therapies can also destroy or kill cells necessary for reproduction. For decades, these women faced dim prospects of having a biological baby, but now Assisted Reproductive Therapy (ART) through Invitro Fertilization (IVF), though very costly, has significantly improved their reproductive prospects. Some ARTs include egg, and embryo freezing, whose success rate (unfreezing the embryo or egg and growing a healthy, living baby) has increased dramatically in the recent past.
While no woman wants to hear the words, “you can’t have children because of your ovarian or cervical cancer,” for some, it used to be a necessary part of life. However, recent medical and technological advances have made motherhood possible for these women. In case you have a concern or query you can always consult an expert & get answers to your questions!