Symptoms cervical cancer?
And what is that?
Do you have HPV (human papilloma virus), cervical dysplasia or genital warts? Do you know how those relate to each other?
The definition of cervical dysplasia is the abnormal cell growth in the cervix.
Symptoms cervical cancer is the second most common cancer in women worldwide. An estimated 13,000 cases of invasive cervical cancer are expected to be diagnosed in the United States every year.
Most cervical cancers contain DNA from certain types of human papilloma virus – HPV. Infection with these viral types may lead to abnormal changes in the cells of the cervix. Certain changes called high-grade lesions may progress to cervical cancer if not treated.
If you have a Class II pap smear and genital warts, your doctor may want to do a biopsy because some of these HPV viral subtypes are more likely to be cancerous.
Most HPV infections go away by themselves and cause no symptoms or abnormal cell changes.
Symptoms cervical cancer is usually caused by a sexually transmitted virus called the human papilloma virus (HPV). But most HPV infections will not lead to cervical cancer.
Pap smear tests are necessary, but they are not always accurate. And their results sometimes appear normal even when a woman has the abnormal cells of cancer.
If cervical cancer is suspected and the pap smear test comes back either as normal or as positive, consider getting another pap smear from a different laboratory and a second opinion from another doctor. If your Pap smear shows dysplasia, a biopsy can rule out cervical cancer.
Another testing method for symptoms cervical cancer is being developed that uses a small fiber optic probe that may replace pap smears. This method is still being tested, and it should give women more accurate screening, eliminate unnecessary biopsies and find symptoms cervical cancer at its early stages.
According to Dr. John R. Lee, this is what he recommends to heal your cervix:
• Use an aloe vera or acidophilus douche before bed (avoid commercial douches).
• Take folic acid, 400 mcg daily.
• Take a good quality multiple vitamin.
• Take vitamin E, 400 IU daily.
• Take vitamin A, 10,000 IU ( orally daily and topically on the cervix).
• Use a quality natural progesterone cream.
To understand more about your symptoms and possible causes, take the online hormone profile health test…
The underlying causes of hormone imbalance are signs that your body isn’t getting the support it needs. Most women don’t need synthetic drugs to regain their health.
Use the link below and take your FREE online “Hormone Profile” test. Then read additional information about what is recommended that’s appropriate for your symptoms. Go here and take the women’s health test online.
What to avoid to prevent symptoms cervical cancer.
• Traumatic or unwanted sex
• Progesterone deficiency
• Smoking cigarettes
• Estrogen dominance (estrogen promotes growth of the uterine lining)
• Oral contraceptives or birth control pills
• High-risk sexual male partners or many sexual partners
• Having a diet lacking in vitamin A and C
Some women that have cervical cancer report the following symptom cervical cancer.
• Vaginal bleeding after sexual intercourse
• Pelvic pain
• Pain during sexual intercourse
• Unusual vaginal discharge
• Abnormal bleeding between menstrual periods
• Heavy bleeding during your menstrual period
• Increased urinary frequency
Early stages of cervical cancer often go on without any noticeable symptoms. Cervical cancer is often diagnosed and treated in an advanced stage when the success rate is much lower.
Most women that have invasive cervical cancer will be treated with surgery, chemotherapy and radiation or some combination of these. There are women that will have a hysterectomy as a consequence of cervical cancer that has spread within the cervix.
According to Dr. John R. Lee, cervical cancer can be prevented or detected in its earliest stages through effective screening and avoiding progesterone deficiency. It was through his decades of working with his women patients and other physicians that he came to his conclusions.
Follow his recommendations for protection from symptoms cervical cancer.