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Search results “Tissue diagnosis in cancer” for the 2015
Breast Cancer (Breast Tissue, BRCA genes, Biopsy, Lumpectomy, Mastectomy, Mammogram, & Treatment)
 
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Learn about Breast Cancer, Screening, Mammograms, Biopsy, Lumpectomy, Mastectomy, Diagnosis, BRCA genes, Her2, Treatment, DCIS, LCIS, Ductal Carcinoma, & Lobular Carcinoma. This video was created to promote awareness about breast cancer. However, this information cannot substitute for health care provided for by a physician or other qualified medical professional. Some of the content used in this video was obtained from the National Cancer Institute (NCI). http://www.cancer.gov/ For more information: http://www.cancer.org/acs/groups/cid/documents/webcontent/003090-pdf.pdf Thank you for the support: Bill Branson, Photogroup, Don Bliss, Dr. Dwight Kaufman, Andy Rahardja, Zuhha Ashraf, and Elliott Burdette Thanks to our teachers: Daniel Kleven, Michael Boyd, Natasha Savage, and Ravindra Kolhe. Collaborations: Video Reviewer: Dr. Christopher Heaton
Views: 231380 Ryan Jajosky
Cytosponge - Early detection for oesophageal cancer
 
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A ‘pill on a string’ developed by researchers at the University of Cambridge could help doctors detect oesophageal cancer – cancer of the gullet – at an early stage, helping them overcome the problem of wide variation between biopsies. http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=cambridgeuniversity
Views: 53521 Cambridge University
IHC Work Up for Carcinoma of Unknown Origin
 
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Overview: An Unknown Origin Tumor is a common dilemma and situation in the anatomical pathology labs. Pathologist’s take next steps of diagnosis of these tumors depending on the architecture and cell structure of the tumor. Post the initial findings then the workup to identify the tumor origin for possible treatment becomes a puzzle that needs to be solved with the complexity of testing and support of the professionals in the laboratory. This presentation will go through an overview of the pathway to identify the origin of the unknown tumor. Learning Objectives: 1. Description of an unknown origin tumor will be reviewed. 2. Overview of how to diagnose the primary origin of a tumor. 3. Primary test performed for diagnosis will be discussed. Biography: Dr. Regan Fulton, MD, PhD received both honors at the University of Minnesota and did his internships at Stanford University, California. He is the Founder and CEO, Array Science, LLC in Sausalito, CA for Tissue Array Manufacturing based on proprietary methodology. He is also Director of Contract Research and Staff Pathologist at PhenoPath Laboratories. Dr. Fulton has been a Medical Director and Director of IHC at previous laboratory such as Kaiser Permanente in San Francisco, California. He is a current member IHC and Validation Centers for CAP. "
Views: 2875 LeicaBiosystems
How to Handle the Diagnosis of Cancer
 
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Dr. Charles Majors has been on both sides of that diagnosis. He likely had just weeks to live when he got his diagnosis. Find out what he recommends now to others when they receive the news that they have cancer.
Views: 2997 iHealthTube.com
From Diagnosis to Treatment - Part 3 of 4, Diagnosis of Breast Cancer with H&E and IHC Stains
 
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"Biography: Dr. Thomas Haas, D.O., is a staff pathologist at Mercy Health Systems and a coroner’s physician for Rock County, Janesville, Wisconsin. He received his Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine from Des Moines University. His daily responsibilities involve anatomic, cytological and clinical pathology in a community hospital and system reference laboratory, with participation in tumor board and medical education conferences. His areas of interest include the development of immunohistochemistry panels for tumor diagnosis, molecular pathology, and histotechnology education for the National Society for Histotechnology (NSH). Dr. Haas is board certified in Anatomic and Clinical Pathology. Overview: In the case of Breast Cancer, the patient’s cancer is usually detected by a mammogram or palpitation of an experienced Physician. However, these first indications that something is wrong must be confirmed by a more scientific approach. Usually what follows is an actual biopsy; a sample of the tissue in question is removed from the person. Once a tumor is confirmed from the biopsy, then a more radical surgical approach may be necessary or other treatments are performed. Part 3 of the series addresses the importance of proper H&E/ICH sections and staining for diagnosis of breast tumors. A view of optimization and controls for prognostic markers will be examined, and brief overview of IHC diagnosis and treatment will presented. Learning Objectives: Discuss the importance of good H&E /IHC sections, and differences in the pathologist’s evaluation of core versus whole-section specimens. Understand the differential diagnosis of types of breast tumors. To view a good optimization of the antibody as an essential part of laboratory practice. Examine a variety of controls for prognostic (graded) IHC markers such as ER/PR/HER2. A brief overview of the next steps after IHC diagnosis and treatment. "
Views: 456 LeicaBiosystems
Blood Test For Cancer ► Cancer Diagnosis and Early Detection
 
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cancer screening blood tests, Cancer Diagnosis and Early Detection Cancer Detection Techniques, Blood Test helps to detect cancer
Views: 31269 Top10Trending
diagnosis of cancer
 
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diagnosis of cancer-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/youtube/ -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 87 yah ya
Lung Cancer Diagnosis and Molecular Studies  Getting More Information from Small Biopsies
 
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Overview: A lung biopsy is usually performed to determine the cause of abnormalities, such as nodules that appear on chest x rays. It can confirm a diagnosis of cancer, especially if malignant cells are detected in the patient's sputum or bronchial washing. In addition to evaluating lung tumors and their associated symptoms, lung biopsies may be used to diagnose other diseases and for treatment of diseases. This presentation focus is the use of small biopsy specimens and fine needle aspirations in diagnosis of cancer. Also a discussion on using small biopsies and fine needle aspiration material for ancillary studies will be discussed. A few methods will be review on processing molecular studies in lung cancer and of current molecular studies used for therapeutic decision making in non-small cell lung cancers by fine needle aspiration and small biopsy specimens. Learning Objectives: Review of how small biopsy specimens and fine needle aspiration are used in the diagnosis of lung cancer. Triage of small biopsies and fine needle aspiration material for ancillary studies will be discussed. A discussion of how to possible improve tissue processing for molecular studies in lung cancer samples will be reviewed. Review of the current status of molecular studies used for therapeutic decision making in non-small cell lung cancers assessed by fine needle aspiration or small biopsy specimens. Biography: Farah K. Khalil, MD is the Director of Histology and Immunohistochemistry at Moffitt Cancer Center Laboratory, Tampa, Florida. She is also an Associate Professor with the College of Medicine at the University of South Florida, Department of Pathology & Cell Biology and Oncologic Sciences, in Tampa, Florida. Dr. Khalil did her residency and fellowship at the University of South Florida and has been an active member at the university. She is passionate about lung cancer and active participant in studies and authorships. Her latest peer review article in 2015 is ‘Annotation of human cancers with EGFR signaling associated protein complexes using proximity ligation assays’. Sci. Signal. 8 (359), ra4.doi:10.1126/scisignal.2005906, January 2015. 2013/2014 Journal Impact Factor 6.337. Her latest chapter again on lung cancer is titled, ‘Neuroendocrine tumors of the Lung. Neuroendocrine Tumor Pathology and Molecular Diagnosis,’ Coppola D and Nasir A (eds.), (2015, Springer).
Views: 870 LeicaBiosystems
Breast Cancer and Immunohistochemistry Webinar
 
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This presentation covers many of the basic science, facts, and statistics of breast cancer, as well as the utility of immunohistochemical testing with markers such as e-cadherin, p120 catenin, mammaglobin, and GATA3 in the accurate diagnosis and survival rates of breast cancer. For more information, visit http://www.sigmaaldrich.com/life-science/learning-center/customer-education/breast-cancer-immunohistochemistry.html
Views: 2776 Sigma-Aldrich
How Is Liver Cancer Diagnosed?
 
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http://www.balancedhealthtoday.com http://www.balancedhealthtoday.com/glytamins.html The best way to detect liver cancer is through surveillance ultrasound of the liver done every six months in a patient with a diagnosis of cirrhosis and to treat the liver cancer as soon as it is detected. Once a suspicion of liver cancer arises, a physician will order one the following: Blood tests: alfa-fetoprotein (AFP), which may be elevated in 70% of patients with liver cancer. AFP levels could be normal in liver cancer. A rising level of AFP is suspicious for liver cancer. Other labs tests include des-gamma-carboxy prothrombin, which can be elevated in most patients with liver cancer. Imaging studies: Multiphasic helical CT scan and MRI with contrast of the liver are the preferred imaging for detecting the location and extent of blood supply to the cancer. If any imaging study is inconclusive, then an alternative imaging study or follow-up imaging study should be performed to help clarify the diagnosis. Lesions smaller than 1 cm are usually difficult to characterize. Liver biopsy is performed to sample tissue from the lesion in the liver, which is analyzed by a pathologist to confirm the suspected diagnosis of liver cancer. Liver biopsy is not needed in every case, especially if the imaging study and lab markers are characteristic for liver cancer. Risks of liver biopsy are infection, bleeding, or seeding of the needle track with cancer. Seeding is when cancer cells get on the needle used for a biopsy and spread to other areas touched by the needle. Liver biopsy of suspected liver cancer carries the added risk of seeding the liver biopsy needle track in 1%-3% of cases. If a liver biopsy is inconclusive, then a repeat imaging study is recommended at three- to six-month intervals. http://www.balancedhealthtoday.com/store http://www.balancedhealthtoday.com/store/glytamins.html
Views: 5202 Martina Santiago
The vital role of pathologists in diagnosis and treatment
 
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Some reports about pathologist concordance in breast cancer diagnoses have introduced doubts about the reliability of anatomic pathology as a whole. But is there more to the story? Eric E. Walk, MD, FCAP, Sr. Vice President, Medical and Scientific Affairs; Chief Medical Officer, Roche Diagnostics Tissue Division, explores the diagnostic concordance among pathologists interpreting breast biopsy specimens study – JAMA March 17, 2015, Vol 313, No 11 in depth – and reveals innovative diagnostic technologies that can deliver higher levels of diagnostic confidence and deeper clinical insight to physicians and patients.
Views: 1526 Roche Tissue
Sarcoma (Soft Tissue Cancer) Treatment | Nora’s Story
 
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Nora Murray was diagnosed with a sarcoma at 44 and visited Johns Hopkins to find hope. Sarcomas are rare, large, complex tumors that only a few centers in the country are experienced in treating. Nora walks us through her battle with sarcoma, how she overcame it and how her quality of life has improved.
From Diagnosis to Treatment The Story of a Breast Cancer Patient Part 1 of 4
 
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"Linda McDonald, HT, ASCP, Manager for the Histopathology Laboratory at Cleveland Clinic. Overview: In the case of Breast Cancer, the patient’s cancer is usually detected by a mammogram or palpitation of an experienced Physician. However, these first indications that something is wrong must be confirmed by a more scientific approach. Usually what follows is an actual biopsy; a sample of the tissue in question is removed from the person. Once a tumor is confirmed from the biopsy, then a more radical surgical approach may be necessary or other treatments are performed. Part 1 of the series addresses the importance of proper treatment of these surgical samples and how critical they are to not only the final diagnosis, but prognosis and actual treatment plan can be based on these sample handling and preparation. Learning Objective: 1. Show proper handling of the material received - proper identification, grossing, and specimen size. 2. Discuss proper fixation and the importance relative to special testing such as IHC. 3. Identify good processing techniques: Dehydration, Clearing, and Infiltration 4. Demonstrate good embedding practices. "
Views: 78 LeicaBiosystems
Ovarian Cancer 3 of 3 (Symptoms/Diagnosis/Treatment)
 
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Treatment Surgery for ovarian cancer has 2 main goals. The first goal is to stage the cancer − to see how far the cancer has spread from the ovary. Usually this means removing the uterus (this operation is called a hysterectomy), along with both ovaries and fallopian tubes (this is called a bilateral salpingo-oophorectomy or BSO). In addition, the omentum is also removed (an omentectomy). The omentum is a layer of fatty tissue that covers the abdominal contents like an apron, and ovarian cancer sometimes spreads to this tissue. Some lymph nodes in the pelvis and abdomen are biopsied (taken out to see if the cancer has spread from the ovary). If there is fluid in the pelvis or abdominal cavity, it will also be removed for analysis. The surgeon may "wash" the abdominal cavity with salt water (saline) and send that fluid for analysis. He or she may also remove tissue samples from different areas inside the abdomen and pelvis. All the tissue and fluid samples taken during the operation are sent to a lab to be examined for cancer cells. Staging is very important because ovarian cancers at different stages are treated differently. If the staging isn't done correctly, the doctor may not be able to decide on the best treatment. Debulking epithelial ovarian cancer The other important goal of surgery is to remove as much of the tumor as possible − this is called debulking. Debulking is very important in any patient with ovarian cancer that has already spread widely throughout the abdomen at the time of surgery. The aim of debulking surgery is to leave behind no tumors larger than 1 cm. This is called optimally debulked. Patients whose tumors have been optimally debulked, have a better outlook than those left with larger tumors after surgery (called sub-optimally debulked).
Views: 6635 DoctorDC online
Lesson 3.1 Review - Detecting Cancer
 
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For my Medical Interventions course, this video is a review of Lesson 3.1 - Detecting Cancer. In this lesson we learned about the basic fundamentals of cancer, how we can use diagnostic imaging to detect cancer, modeled a biopsy see the morphological differences between normal and cancer cells, and we learned about how a DNA microsarray works and how we can use these microarrays to understand how cancer works on the genetic level. Table of Contents: 00:28 - What fundamental characteristics do all cancers have in common? 01:49 - What fundamental characteristics do all cancers have in common? 03:08 - What fundamental characteristics do all cancers have in common? 04:55 - What fundamental characteristics do all cancers have in common? 06:59 - In what ways are diagnostic imaging technologies used to diagnose and treat disorders? 09:36 - What do DNA microarrays measure? 14:07 - How is DNA microarray technology used to determine the differences in gene expression between different tissue samples? 15:20 - How is DNA microarray technology used to determine the differences in gene expression between different tissue samples? 16:10 - How is DNA microarray technology used to determine the differences in gene expression between different tissue samples? 18:59 - How are the similarities of gene expression patterns between different individuals calculated?
Views: 746 MrDBioCFC
Journalist Joan Lunden Discusses Her Breast Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment
 
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Roy Firestone interviews longtime journalist, author and television host Joan Lunden on her recent breast cancer diagnosis and treatment. Lunden announced her diagnosis of breast cancer in June and has been public about her cancer experience. She tells Firestone that she has been overwhelmed with people's support since sharing her journey. "The fact that these people take the time every day to just write a little message or pray for you, stay strong, or they share tips or advice. It has been a very big part of my healing and just keeping me strong," she says. Lunden recounts how the cancer was first identified--not during a routine mammogram, but by ultrasound. Lunden shares a conversation she had in a past interview with the well-known breast cancer surgeon, Susan M. Love, on dense breast tissue and the need for additional screening for certain women. For the past few years, Lunden said, she has been getting both screening procedures because past mammograms showed the journalist had dense breast tissue. "To me, one of my great passions is to make women more aware of their bodies, their breasts and the fact that they need to know whether or not they have dense breast tissue," she says. Lunden also shares how she made the decision to get a second opinion, results of her genetic testing, and how she made her final treatment choice. "We decided to go with this latest regimen, which seemed to us to be the one that would maybe give me my best chances for success and my best chances to not have a recurrence of the disease." CURE magazine will feature Lunden's story in the February 2015 issue. You can subscribe to CURE for free at www.curetoday.com/subscribe.
Views: 7587 curetoday
Cervical Cancer Progression And Staging - Manipal Hospital
 
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When does cervical cancer occur? Cervical cancer occurs when abnormal cells on the cervix have uncontrolled growth. How is cervical cancer caused? The cervix is the lower part of the uterus that opens into the vagina. Most cervical cancer is caused by a human papillomavirus, or HPV infection. How is it diagnosed/ treated? It is one of the most common cancers worldwide and treatment for cervical cancer is much more effective when found early. A routine pap-smear test usually detects cervical cancer at an early stage. Watch the video to learn about recognising and treating cervical cancer. Manipal Hospitals is one of the leading healthcare brands in India. We are invested in the health and well-being of our community and frequently post informational videos on our channel in order to create awareness. Subscribe to our channel at http://bit.ly/2bkdHn8. To know more visit our website : https://www.manipalhospitals.com/ Get Connected Here: ================== Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManipalHospitalsIndia Google+: https://plus.google.com/111550660990613118698 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ManipalHealth Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/manipalhospital Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/manipal-hospital Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/manipalhospitals/ Foursquare: https://foursquare.com/manipalhealth Alexa: http://www.alexa.com/siteinfo/manipalhospitals.com Blog: https://www.manipalhospitals.com/blog/
Views: 425946 Manipal Hospitals
Molecular diagnostics in oncology
 
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N. Normanno elaborates advantages of testing targeted agents in selected population and potentials for changing a clinical history in cancer patients, European efforts in quality of molecular testing and minimising genotyping errors, use of different multiplex platforms, and the current status of approval and reimbursement of molecular diagnostics in EU. http://www.esmo.org Video produced by the European Society for Medical Oncology (ESMO)
Tumor Markers Relationship between Clinical Pathology and Molecular DiagnosticsImmunohistochemistry
 
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Overview: This presentation will highlight the use of tumor markers in serum chemistry, and their relationship to the diagnosis and monitoring of patients with malignant disease. Tumor markers are molecules occurring in blood or tissue that are associated with cancer, and whose measurement or identification is useful in patient diagnosis or clinical management. The ideal marker would be a “blood test” for cancer, in which a positive result would occur only in patients with malignancy, would correlate with stage and response to treatment, and that is easily and reproducibly measured. No tumor marker now available has met this ideal, but development and discovery continues in the use of these markers for clinical diagnosis. This presentation will explore the use of common markers such as CA-125, Carcinoembryonic Antigen (CEA), Alpha-Fetoprotein (AFP), CA 72.4, CA 15.3, CA19.9, Prostate Specific Antigen (PSA), and a variety of other enzymes and proteins now in use for the diagnosis and monitoring of malignancy. In addition, future serum tumor markers and the use of gene expression profiles and other information from circulating tumor cells (CTCs) will also be discussed. Learning Objectives: An overview of current serum tumors markers, their different classifications, and their use in disease monitoring. The usage of tumor markers in patient diagnosis and management, in both clinical medicine and immunohistochemistry will be discussed. A review of future developments in tumor markers and diagnostic methods, including DNA isolation and gene expression profiles of circulating tumor cells. Biography: Thomas Haas, D.O., FCAP, is an Attending Pathologist and Director of Molecular Pathology at Mercy Health Systems, Janesville, Wisconsin. He received his Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine from Des Moines University. His daily responsibilities involve anatomic, cytologic, and clinical pathology in a community hospital and system reference laboratory, with participation in tumor board and medical education conferences. His areas of interest include the development of immunohistochemistry panels for tumor diagnosis, molecular pathology, and histotechnology education for the National Society for Histotechnology (NSH). Dr. Haas is board certified in Anatomic and Clinical Pathology.
Views: 3708 LeicaBiosystems
Lung Cancer Progression And Staging - Manipal Hospitals
 
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The most common form of lung cancer is non-small cell lung cancer. It is staged according to the size of the tumour and whether it has spread to the lymph nodes or other organs of the body. There are 4 stages of lung cancer. In the occult stage, cancer cells are accumulated in the fluids in the lungs and there is no tumour yet. In stage 0, cancer cells are found in the airway passages. Stage 1A and 1B are invasive cancer as tumour grows in the inner lining of airways and then spread into the bronchus. In stage 2A, it spreads to the lymph nodes on the same side of the chest. Stage 2B has two categories in which the cancer has invaded the diaphragm, chest walls and membranes around the heart and the tumour has grown in the bronchus and lymph nodes. In stage 3A, it spreads to lymph nodes and other structures nearby. In 3B, tumour may be of any size and spread to more lymph nodes on the same side and to nearby structures too. In stage 4, tumour has spread in other parts of the body. This informative animated video explains in detail about the staging and progression of lung cancer. The staging of lung cancer refers to the extent of the disease. If one has the most common form of lung cancer or non-small cell lung cancer, it will be staged according to the size of the tumour and whether it has spread to lymph nodes or other nodes of the body. In occult or hidden stage, the cancer cells are found in the coughed up mucus or in other fluids, but no tumour can be seen in the lungs. Stage zero is not considered invasive because the cancer cells are found in the innermost lining of the air passages, but have not grown through it. Stage 1A is known as the invasive cancer, because the tumour has grown the inner lining of the airways into the deep lung tissue. Watch the video completely to know more on the staging of lung cancer. Manipal Hospitals is a certified pioneer in the Indian health-care industry for over 6 decades and has been delivering top-notch health-care services that are curative, preventive and rehabilitative. In an effort to increase awareness on heath concerns among the general public, world-class animation videos are presented in this channel. To know more visit our website : https://www.manipalhospitals.com/ Get Connected Here: ================== Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManipalHospitalsIndia Google+: https://plus.google.com/111550660990613118698 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ManipalHealth Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/manipalhospital Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/manipal-hospital Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/manipalhospitals/ Foursquare: https://foursquare.com/manipalhealth Alexa: http://www.alexa.com/siteinfo/manipalhospitals.com Blog: https://www.manipalhospitals.com/blog/
Views: 10369 Manipal Hospitals
My Breast Cancer ~ Pre Diagnosis
 
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I am so sorry this video is so long but I wanted to make sure that everything I have been going through and everything I felt is documented for those who need this information. The breast cancer diagnosis process will be tailored to your situation but this is what I have had to endure through my journey. I hope you hang in there for all of the video as it may apply to you or someone you love. SCREW CANCER! Thank you for watching! If you love what you see Please hit LIKE and SUBSCRIBE! Thank you.
EARLY SIGNS OF LUNG CANCER TO WATCH OUT FOR
 
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Lung cancer, also known as carcinoma of the lung or pulmonary carcinoma, is a malignant lung tumor characterized by uncontrolled cell growth in tissues of the lung. If left untreated, this growth can spread beyond the lung by process of metastasis into nearby tissue or other parts of the body. The vast majority (80–90%) of cases of lung cancer are due to long-term exposure to tobacco smoke. About 10–15% of cases occur in people who have never smoked. These cases are often caused by a combination of genetic factors and exposure to radon gas, asbestos, or other forms of air pollution, including second-hand smoke. Worldwide, lung cancer is the most common cancer among men in terms of both incidence and mortality, and among women has the third highest incidence, and is second after breast cancer in mortality. Learn the signs of lung cancer to catch the disease early and ensure a positive outcome. Below are some early signs of lung cancer according to healthline.com. No Warning Lung cancer may not produce any noticeable symptoms in the early stages. In approximately 40 percent of people diagnosed with lung cancer, the diagnosis is made after the disease has advanced. In one third of those diagnosed, the cancer has reached stage 3. Cough That Won’t Quit Be on alert for a new cough that lingers. While a cough associated with a cold or respiratory infection will go away in a week or two, a persistent cough that lingers can be a possible sign of lung cancer. Don’t be tempted to dismiss a stubborn cough, whether it is dry or mucus-producing, as “just a cough.” Change in a Cough Pay attention to any changes in a chronic cough, particularly if you are a smoker. If you are coughing more often, your cough has a deeper or hoarse sound, or you are coughing up blood or more mucus than usual, it’s time to make a doctor’s appointment. Breathing Changes Shortness of breath or becoming easily winded are also possible symptoms of lung cancer. This symptom can occur if lung cancer blocks or narrows an airway, or if fluid from a lung tumor builds up in the chest. Make a point of noticing when you feel winded or short of breath. If this symptom occurs after climbing the stairs to your house, bringing in groceries, or performing another task you could previously do without finding it hard to breathe, don’t ignore it. Pain in the Chest Area Lung cancer may produce pain in the chest, shoulder, or back area. This aching feeling may not be associated with coughing. Tell your doctor if you notice any type of chest pain, whether it is sharp, dull, constant, or comes and goes. You should also note whether it is confined to a specific area or is occurring throughout your chest. When lung cancer causes chest pain, the discomfort may result from enlarged lymph nodes or metastasis to the chest wall, pleura (lining around the lungs), or the ribs. Wheezing When airways become constricted, blocked, or inflamed, the lungs produce a wheezing or whistling sound when you breathe. Wheezing can be associated with multiple causes, some of which are benign and easily treatable. However, wheezing is also a lung cancer symptom, which is why it merits your doctor’s attention. If wheezing continues, don’t assume it’s asthma or allergies. Have your doctor confirm what’s causing it. Raspy, Hoarse Voice If you hear a significant change in your voice, or if someone else points out that your voice sounds deeper, hoarse, or raspier, get checked out by your doctor. Hoarseness can be caused by a simple cold, but this symptom becomes worrisome when it hangs on for more than two weeks. Hoarseness related to lung cancer can occur when the tumor affects the nerve that controls the larynx, or voice box. Drop in Weight An unexplained weight loss of 10 pounds or more may be associated with lung cancer or another type of cancer. When cancer is present, this weight drop may result from cancer cells using energy in the body. It could also result from shifts in the way the body uses food energy. Don’t write off a change in your weight if you haven’t been trying to shed pounds—it may be a clue to a change in your health. Bone Pain Lung cancer that has spread to the bones may produce pain in the back or in other areas of the body. This pain may worsen at night while resting on the back. Additionally, lung cancer is sometimes associated with shoulder, arm, or neck pain, although this is less common. Be attentive to your aches and pains, and discuss them with your doctor. Headache Headaches may be a sign that lung cancer has spread to the brain. However, not all headaches in people with lung cancer are associated with brain metastases. Sometimes, a lung tumor may create pressure on the superior vena cava, which is the large vein that moves blood from the upper body to the heart. This pressure can also trigger headaches. Talk with your doctor if your body shows these symptoms.
Views: 233938 Trending Updates
Transthoracic Needle Biopsy
 
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A transthoracic needle biopsy, or TNB, may be performed for asthma, lung cancer, pneumonia and chest injury patients. In a TNB, a needle is used to obtain a small sample of fluid or tissue in or near the lungs for diagnostic purposes.
Views: 8326 Covenant Health
David Hibbitt On His Cancer Diagnosis
 
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David Hibbitt is a medical cannabis user and takes cannabis oil to keep his cancer away. Though initially, he used it with his chemotherapy but later switched to the drug as a stand alone medication. Reporter, Cameraperson, Producer and Editor: Sandhya Iyer
Views: 1296 Needwise Weed
Mammograms Cause Breast Cancer - Dr. Ben Johnson
 
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Visit our website: http://www.thetruthaboutcancer.com/ Join TTAC's 500K+ FB fans: https://www.facebook.com/thetruthabou... Support our mission by commenting and sharing with your friends and family below. ---------------- Summary ---------------- In this video, Ty Bollinger speaks with Dr. Ben Johnson about why mammograms do not detect breast cancer early and why they actually cause breast cancer. The full interview with Dr. Johnson is part of the "The Quest For The Cures Continues" docu-series. -------------------------------------------------- About The Truth About Cancer -------------------------------------------------- The Truth About Cancer’s mission is to inform, educate, and eradicate the pandemic of cancer in our modern world. Every single day, tens of thousands of people just like you are curing cancer (and/or preventing it) from destroying their bodies. It’s time to take matters into your own hands and educate yourself on real cancer prevention and treatments. It could save your life or the life of someone you love. ---------------------------------------------------------------------- Inside The Truth About Cancer Docu-Series --------------------------------------------------------------------- Doctors, researchers, experts, and survivors show you exactly how to prevent and treat cancer in our 3 original docu-series: "The Quest For The Cures”, “The Quest For The Cures Continues”, “The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest”, and on our website: http://www.thetruthaboutcancer.com In our docu-series you’ll travel with Ty Bollinger who lost both his mother and father to cancer (as well as 5 other family members). Ty travels the country and the globe and sits down with the foremost doctors, researchers, experts, and cancer conquerers to find out their proven methods for preventing and treating cancer. Please join our email list to be notified of all upcoming events (including free airings of our docu-series): http://thetruthaboutcancer.com Learn more about our latest docu-series “The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest” here: https://go2.thetruthaboutcancer.com/g... ------------- About Ty ------------- Ty Bollinger is a devoted husband, father, a best-selling author, and a Christian. He is also a licensed CPA, health freedom advocate, cancer researcher, former competitive bodybuilder, and author of the best-selling book "Cancer - Step Outside the Box," which has sold over 100,000 copies worldwide. After losing his mother and father and several family members to cancer, Ty’s heartbreak and grief coupled with his firm belief that chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery were the NOT the most effective treatments available for cancer patients led him on a path of discovery. He began a quest to learn everything he possibly could about alternative cancer treatments and the medical industry. What he uncovered was shocking. On his journey, he’s interviewed cutting-edge scientists, leading alternative doctors, and groundbreaking researchers to learn about hidden alternative cancer treatments. What he uncovered help to create The Truth About Cancer and its 3 awe-inspiring docu-series’:”The Quest for The Cures”, “The Quest For The Cures Continues”, and “The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest.” Ty has touched the hearts and changed the lives of thousands of people around the world. Ty speaks frequently at conferences, local health group meetings, churches, and is a regular guest on multiple radio and TV shows and writes for numerous magazines and websites. ----------------------------------- Dr. Ben Johnson, Ty Bollinger, The Truth About Cancer, The Quest For The Cures, breast cancer, mammograms, mastectomy, mammogram, mammography, lump in breast, breast lumps, breast cyst, breast cancer facts, breast cancer signs, breast biopsy, what is breast cancer, breast exam, breast lump, cyst in breast, breast abscess, what causes breast cancer, lumps in breast, breast ultrasound, mamogram, breast screening, breast cancer in men, painful lump in breast, breast cancer causes, breast examination, breast cysts, breast care, breast cancer news, painful breast lump, dense breast, mammogram screening, breast tissue, abnormal mammogram, mammogram guidelines, mammogram age, mammogram results, 3d mammography, early signs of breast cancer, breast mass, lump on breast, brest cancer, breast mri, breast check, breast cancer screening, diagnostic mammogram, what is a mammogram, breast health, breast disease, breast cancer diagnosis, symptom of breast cancer, breastcancer, digital mammography, facts about breast cancer, cysts in breast, breast tumor
Views: 185536 The Truth About Cancer
Cancer of the Lymph Nodes -  Symptoms And Treatment
 
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Great strides in curing lymphoma have been made in recent decades.. When detected early, cancer of the lymph nodes can often be cured, and survivors often live long, cancer-free lives afterward. This video lists common symptoms. Also see: 100 Questions & Answers About Lymphoma http://amzn.to/1FT0dgF. Living with Lymphoma: A Patient's Guide http://amzn.to/1FT0j86. Lymphoma Awareness 2 in 1 Ribbon Magnet http://amzn.to/1ZaQvwr. Cancer of the Lymph Nodes https://youtu.be/DG1ksxO4uBA.
Views: 101462 WS Westwood
Accurately Diagnosing the Soft Tissue Sarcoma
 
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Brian Van Tine, MD, PhD, leads the discussion about the diagnostic workup of a new patient, the usefulness of imaging and genetic testing, and the importance of multidisciplinary care. A good history and physical is the most important test we order, according to Lor Randall, MD, FACS.
Views: 4060 OncLiveTV
Oncologist- Q&A Breast Cancer Chemotherapy
 
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Hopefully this will help ease some of your fears about the unknown world of Chemo that you are heading into. Here is my list questions and you can hear all of his answers in my VLOG, “DOC TALK with my Oncologist”: After being diagnosed with breast cancer, when should someone get an oncologist involved? What is genomic testing and why should someone get it done on a tumor? Why would a cancer patient need chemo? When should they get chemo? Before surgery or after? Why would a patient need radiation? Do they need a different doctor for that? What is the benefit of getting a port? Why should a patient take Tomaxifen or Femara after treatment and why for so long? What are some questions you feel a patient should ask their oncologist? Any tips? “Fear keeps us focused on the past or worried about the future. If we can acknowledge our fear, we can realize that right now we are okay. Right now, today, we are still alive, and our bodies are working marvelously. Our eyes can still see the beautiful sky. Our ears can still hear the voices of our loved ones.” — Thich Nhat Hanh What are some questions you wish you asked when you started this process? If you found this helpful please donate to help make the documentary based on my one woman show, “I Don’t Have Cancer”. Dr. Mahtani is an oncologist at UM Sylvester and treated me for my breast cancer. My Breast Choice YouTube channel is my personal journey with the BRCA 1 mutation, my surprise diagnosis of Breast Cancer, subsequent double mastectomy, and chemotherapy adventure. I will be sharing tips I learned while recovering, talking candidly in Vlogs, and letting you into my life as I go through reconstructive surgery and Chemotherapy. If you find this video helpful, please Like it, Share it, and Subscribe. See the Whole Blog at http://www.MyBreastChoiceShow.com Also, donate to http://www.GoFundMe.com/MyBreastChoice to help make the "I Don't Have Cancer" Documentary a reality. To stay up to day with all of the latest news about this journey go like http://www.Facebook.com/MyBreastChoice Twitter and Instagram @AnielaMcG All Music used is royalty free from iMovie.
Views: 3908 My Breast Choice
Orthopedic Oncology and Pathology Course - Benign Soft Tissue Tumors (Lipoma, etc) - Lecture 9
 
01:10:48
This lecture describes the clinical, radiographical, and pathological features of benign soft tissue tumors such as Lipoma, Hemangioma, Fibromatosis Myxoma, Schwannoma, and Giant Cell Tumor of Tendon Sheath (Pigmented Villonodular Synovitis) PDF Version of Lecture 9 can be accessed here: http://www.tumorsurgery.org/Portals/0/PDF/Online%20Orthopedic%20Oncology%20PDF%27s/Orthopedic%20Oncology%20%26%20Pathology%20Course%20PDFs/PDF_Lecture_9_Benign%20Soft%20Tissue%20Tumors.pdf This is part of a lecture series on Radiology, Pathology, and Treatment of Musculoskeletal Tumors. James C. Wittig, MD is an Orthopedic Oncologist and Sarcoma Surgeon who specializes in Limb Sparing Surgery for pediatric and adult bone and soft tissue sarcomas. He also performs surgery for benign bone and soft tissue tumors, pathological fractures, and metastatic cancers. Dr. Wittig regularly teaches orthopedic surgery residents about the radiological and pathological diagnosis and treatment of musculoskeletal tumors. In 2007, Dr. Wittig won Teacher of the Year award for outstanding leadership, guidance and selfless dedication to the Residents of the NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Department of Orthopedic Surgery. Dr. Wittig has recently been named one of the top 13 Orthopedic Oncologists in the United States. He has also been featured in Castle Connolly and New York Magazine as one of the Best Orthopedic Oncologists in the New York area and United States. For more information please see my website: www.TumorSurgery.org *** Disclaimer: The information presented in this video is not meant to substitute for any particular medical opinion. If you have been diagnosed with a tumor of any part of your body or a musculoskeletal tumor, you must seek a formal opinion from a medical doctor or an orthopedic oncologist. The information presented in these videos is purely for educational purposes. ***
Views: 14853 James C. Wittig, MD
05 diagnosing cancer 640
 
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Views: 333 VeritasDVM
How Is Endometrial Cancer Diagnosed? - Kristine Borrison, MD - Gynecology
 
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Endometrial cancer is diagnosed with a tissue biopsy. In this video, gynecologist Kristine Borrison, MD, of Good Samaritan Hospital explains the different ways doctors can take tissue samples. For more information please visit our website at http://www.goodsamsanjose.com/.
Fox News On Jimmy Carter’s Cancer Diagnosis
 
05:40
Yesterday we found out that former President Jimmy Carter was diagnosed with cancer in several parts of his body. Fox News’s Debbie Schlussel decided to jump on twitter to kick him while he’s down. Cenk Uygur, host of the The Young Turks, breaks it down. Tell us what you think in the comment section below. "On Wednesday, former U.S. president Jimmy Carter revealed he has advanced cancer. That prompted an outpouring of support by many — and a nasty tweet by Fox News... But Fox News generated an angry backlash with a tweet attacking the 90 year old the day the announcement of his illness was made. Schlussel even attempted to start the hashtag #ACancerHasCancer. It is not trending.”* Read more here: http://www.rawstory.com/2015/08/angry-twitter-users-hammer-fox-news-for-insulting-jimmy-carter-on-day-he-announced-cancer-diagnosis/ ********** The Young Turks August 13, 2015 Hour 1 https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLTpcK80irdQiPP_UyPvkgoynFhaMlWKji Ted Nugent Gets Naked To Watch Megyn Kelly https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=P_9VFRGgr2k&list=PLTpcK80irdQiPP_UyPvkgoynFhaMlWKji&index=1 Kim Jong-un Executes His Vice Premier For WHAT? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9IfEl6pwmdM&list=PLTpcK80irdQiPP_UyPvkgoynFhaMlWKji&index=2 Cops: Black Lives Aren't The Issue, Fat Lives Are https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RvolMRc3EP4&list=PLTpcK80irdQiPP_UyPvkgoynFhaMlWKji&index=3 Fox News On Jimmy Carter’s Cancer Diagnosis https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=s8Or9YSOx9s&list=PLTpcK80irdQiPP_UyPvkgoynFhaMlWKji&index=4 Ben Carson Used Fetal Tissue For Research https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vMCn5Z9IQJQ&list=PLTpcK80irdQiPP_UyPvkgoynFhaMlWKji&index=5 ********** The Largest Online News Show in the World. Hosted by Cenk Uygur and Ana Kasparian. LIVE STREAMING weekdays 6-8pm ET. Young Turk (n), 1. Young progressive or insurgent member of an institution, movement, or political party. 2. Young person who rebels against authority or societal expectations. (American Heritage Dictionary) ********** Get The Young Turks Mobile App Today! Download the iOS version here: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/the-young-turks/id412793195?ls=1&mt=8 Download the Android version here: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tyt
Views: 185635 The Young Turks
Biopsy of Postnasal Tumour For Suspected Nasopharyngeal Cancer
 
02:40
This video depict biopsy of tumour involving the postnasal space under endoscopic view. Histopathological diagnosis is required before definitive oncological treatment can be started. Generally, the biopsy result is classified into well-differentiated, moderately differentiated or poorly differentiated carcinoma. Adequate tissue is required as guided by the endoscopic findings as shown here. Brisk bleeding occurs and stopped using topical norepinephrine packing. CT-scan preferred to be done before the biopsy taken.
Views: 11352 drrahmatorlummc
Spinal Tumor Symptoms & Reasons
 
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Back pain, especially in the middle or lower back, is the most frequent symptom of spinal tumors. The pain may increase with activity and is often worse at night. Tumors growing within the vertebrae can make the spinal bones weak, causing them to break and collapse, a condition called a compression fracture. The vertebral fractures, as well as the tumors themselves, can compress spinal cord or spinal nerves, causing pain, numbness and muscle weakness in the arms or legs, or even paralysis with loss of bowel or bladder control in the portion of the body below the tumor. Primary spinal tumors develop inside the spinal canal. They are caused by DNA mutations within cells, which can be inherited from a parent or acquired during the person's lifetime. Metastatic spinal tumors spread from cancerous cells outside the spine to the vertebrae, moving through the circulatory system to the bone marrow, where they form tumors.
Views: 65255 SpineLive
Tash's Story  'Too Young for Breast Cancer     filmed & edited by Recordit
 
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Every year in the Bay of Plenty, there are approximately 200 women (and some men) diagnosed with Breast Cancer. Tauranga's Breast Cancer Support provides a service that locals can turn to in their time of need. BCSS Tauranga Trust have been active since 1991, offering practical advice, emotional support and comfort from those who have been in the same shoes to those newly diagnosed.
Views: 3438 recorditproductions
Endometrial Cancer and Hyperplasia for USMLE
 
26:47
Endometrial Hyperplasia there is proliferation of the endometrium which becomes very thick. Primarily the hormonal trigger for endometrial proliferation is estrogen. The hormone that blocks the effects of estrogen on endometrium is progesterone. ETIOLOGY Obesity can cause this because there is increased aromatase which converts more testoserone to estrogen. Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome (PCOS) which has a high estrogen and testosterone and there is no ovulation and therefore there is no corpus luteum and therefore no progesterone. Tumors that release estrogen releasing. Hormone replacement therapy in post menopausal women. Two types of hyperplasia, simple and complex. Normally there is small amounts of gland and lots of stromal tissue. In simple there are more glands, but not touching each other. In complex the glands are touching each other. In Atypia there are abnormal nucleus which is really large and it is a very bad sign. Complex atypia has a 30% chance of become endometrial cancer. Sign and symptoms is abnormal heavy bleeding due to lack of ovulation. Diagnosis is done initially by doing a transvaginal ultrasound looking for endometrial thickness. If less than 5mm than 95% can rule out endometrial hyperplasia. Biopsy is done with a pipelle, however it can miss areas of cancer because small sample. Dilation and curretage and hysteroscopy. Treatment depends on the pathology report. If there is no atypia you can give mirena and MPA which causes enodmetrium to go back to normal. Atypia requires hysterectomy. Type 1 endometrial cancer is endometroid adenocarcinoma. Endometrial Carcinoma Most common gyne cancer in women, especially in post menopausal. Type 1: Endometroid Adenocarinoma, due to estrogen secondary to endometrial hyperplasia. Type 2 is clear cell, serous carcinoma and there is no precursor, no precursor, more agressive and occurs much later (70s and 80s). Risk Factors related to unopposed estrogen. Risk factors are Cancers (Breast, Ovarian, Colon Cancer). Obesity, Late Menopause, Diabestes Mellitus, HTN, Nulliparity, Unopposed Estrogen due anovulation, Hormone replacement and tamoxifen. However, COC is protective. Signs and Symptoms in type 1 is postmenopausal bleeding. In type 2 there is bloating, bowel dysfunction, pelvic pressure. Staging is done by direct extension myometrium, serosa, bladder and large bowel. Or down cervix and vagina and finally fallopian tube. Lympahtic spread can go to pelvic para-aortic lymph nodes. Fallopian tube and into peritoneum. Hematogenous spread is liver and lungs. Stage 1 is when only in uterus. Stage 2 goes into cervix Stage 3 is when it goes into adjacent strucutres. Stage 4 is beyond pelvic cavity. Investigations are Transvaginal Ultrasound, Biopsy with pipelle, Dilation and curretage, and hysteroscopy. Treatment depends on staging, surgery of hysterectomy with bilateral salpingo-oopherectomy (BSO), pelvic wash and lymph nodes. Omentectomy and this can be done laparoscopy. If there is metastasis then also do chemotherapy and if it recurs than perform radiation therapy
Views: 47054 the study spot
One News: Dense tissue breast cancer risk
 
02:14
Volpara Solutions announces a distribution partnership with GE Healthcare, and the reporter investigates how women with dense breasts are at greater risk of having their cancers missed during screening mammography and of developing breast cancer. The story includes an interview with Adele Gautier from NZ Breast Cancer Foundation.
Views: 175 VolparaSolutions
Orthopedic Oncology Course - Soft Tissue Sarcomas (Liposarcoma, MFH, etc.) - Lecture 10
 
01:41:03
This lecture describes the clinical, radiographical, and pathological features of soft tissue sarcomas such as Malignant Fibrous Histiocytoma, Liposarcoma, Synovial Sarcoma, Rhabdomyosarcoma, and Leiomyosarcoma. PDF Version of Lecture 10 can be accessed here: http://www.tumorsurgery.org/Portals/0/PDF/Online%20Orthopedic%20Oncology%20PDF%27s/Orthopedic%20Oncology%20%26%20Pathology%20Course%20PDFs/PDF_Lecture_10_Malignant%20Soft%20Tissue%20Tumors.pdf This is part of a lecture series on Radiology, Pathology, and Treatment of Musculoskeletal Tumors. James C. Wittig, MD is an Orthopedic Oncologist and Sarcoma Surgeon who specializes in Limb Sparing Surgery for pediatric and adult bone and soft tissue sarcomas. He also performs surgery for benign bone and soft tissue tumors, pathological fractures, and metastatic cancers. Dr. Wittig regularly teaches orthopedic surgery residents about the radiological and pathological diagnosis and treatment of musculoskeletal tumors. In 2007, Dr. Wittig won Teacher of the Year award for outstanding leadership, guidance and selfless dedication to the Residents of the NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases Department of Orthopedic Surgery. Dr. Wittig has recently been named one of the top 13 Orthopedic Oncologists in the United States. He has also been featured in Castle Connolly and New York Magazine as one of the Best Orthopedic Oncologists in the New York area and United States. For more information please see my website: www.TumorSurgery.org *** Disclaimer: The information presented in this video is not meant to substitute for any particular medical opinion. If you have been diagnosed with a tumor of any part of your body or a musculoskeletal tumor, you must seek a formal opinion from a medical doctor or an orthopedic oncologist. The information presented in these videos is purely for educational purposes. ***
Views: 20307 James C. Wittig, MD
Lung Cancer Screening, Trabectedin in Soft Tissue Sarcoma, and More
 
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Laura Jones and Justin Gallagher report on Medicare's decision to cover LDCT screening, trabectedin in soft tissue sarcoma, and the link between coffee intake and a reduction in endometrial cancer risk.
Views: 318 OncLiveTV
New technology diagnosis of cancer.
 
01:24
Device METSYS implement diagnosis of cancer at any stage of a non-invasive method. This latest development in the field of cancer diagnostics. The accuracy of determining a hundred percent. In the hands of the two plates is taken and within seconds you can determine there is a cancer or not.
Views: 58 Alexey Arshevskiy
Project 11 - Magnetic Targeting and Imaging of Cancer Using MRI and Magnetic Nanoparticles
 
03:20
Our aim is to improve diagnostic and therapeutic pathways for patients with cancer, through the use of state-of-the-art imaging techniques and minimally-invasive treatments. We aim to develop a novel Magnetic Resonance Imaging system which allows us to guide, image and agitate magnetic nanoparticles using a preclinical, then clinical MRI system, to target and destroy tumour tissue. The project will develop an MRI theranostic, combining therapy and diagnosis in a single modaility, creating a completely new class of imaging/therapy.
NICE suspected cancer: Henry finds out how he was diagnosed
 
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An 8-year-old boy hears how a fast-thinking GP helped diagnose his leukaemia. NICE has published a guideline to help all family doctors spot the signs of cancer. Learn which signs and symptoms might suggest cancer: http://www.nice.org.uk/guidance/ng12/informationforpublic Read the guidance: http://www.nice.org.uk/guidance/ng12
General Information About Mammography - Manipal Hospital
 
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This video is an informative animated presentation that explains in detail about mammography, a hospital breast test. A Mammography procedure uses low dose X-rays to view and detect changes in breast tissues. A woman’s breasts are composed of glandular tissue, ducts, fats, connective tissue and blood vessels. A mammogram test is a routine X-ray screening breast check-up test for women over the age of 40 or for those with breast related symptoms such as a lump or nipple discharge that may indicate breast cancer. A mammogram usually takes about 20 minutes; a technician will begin by placing one of your breasts between two specialised plates. The plates will compress to flatten your breast so that the camera can get clear pictures of your breast tissue. This procedure will then be repeated on your other breast. A diagnostic mammogram is performed if a screening mammogram shows an abnormality or if there are symptoms such as lump or nipple discharge so that in case of malignancy breast cancer treatment can begin immediately. During a diagnostic mammogram, X-ray images are taken from different views and an ultra sound may be performed. Watch the video to know more about mammogram and mammography. To know more visit our website : https://www.manipalhospitals.com/ Get Connected Here: ================== Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ManipalHospitalsIndia Google+: https://plus.google.com/111550660990613118698 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ManipalHealth Pinterest: https://in.pinterest.com/manipalhospital Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/manipal-hospital Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/manipalhospitals/ Foursquare: https://foursquare.com/manipalhealth Alexa: http://www.alexa.com/siteinfo/manipalhospitals.com Blog: https://www.manipalhospitals.com/blog/
Views: 76299 Manipal Hospitals
Dense breast tissue hid cancer in woman
 
02:45
Dense breast tissue hid cancer in woman ◂ WPTV NewsChannel 5, Local News Coverage You Can Count On. South Florida, Palm Beach County, Treasure Coast breaking news, weather and traffic. WPTV is South Florida's top-rated television station, covering Palm Beach County and the Treasure Coast. For more download the WPTV mobile app: iPhone: http://bit.ly/iOS-wptv Android: http://bit.ly/wptv-android
Where Will a Breast Cancer Recurrence Happen After a Mastectomy?
 
02:47
After undergoing a mastectomy, there's only a few places that cancer could reappear, and thankfully most of them are easily identifiable. Overtop of the silicon implant sits a layer of chest muscle, AlloDerm or artificial skin, or just a layer of normal fatty tissue. A mastectomy removes all breast tissue which leaves little room for cancer to come back. If there is a recurrence, you should be able to easily feel or even see it. But don't forget to check the lymph nodes in your armpit as well. Even after having a lumpectomy or mastectomy, cancer can still recur in the lymph nodes. In the case of a recurrence, the lymph nodes can swell to the size of a golf ball, meaning self exams are very important. Your doctor can also perform a breast MRI to detect a recurrence. This targets local regional recurrence and catches more subtle cancers that aren't as easily detected during self exams. SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE EXPERT INFORMATION AND BREAKING BREAST CANCER NEWS http://www.youtube.com/user/drjayharness VISIT BREASTCANCERANSWERS.com FOR THE LATEST IN BREAKING BREAST CANCER NEWS http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/news SUBMIT A QUESTION http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ DOWNLOAD DR. HARNESS' 15 QUESTIONS TO ASK YOUR DOCTOR http://www.breastcanceranswers.com/ CONNECT WITH US! Google+: http://bit.ly/16nhEnr Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BreastCancerAnswers Twitter: https://twitter.com/BreastCancerDr
2nd Opinion regarding a Cancer Diagnosis
 
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http://www.anoasisofhealing.com/blog/ What does a second opinion really mean? If you are looking for a different view on what cancer is, how did it come about and what are the necessary steps to eliminate it, ask for a 2nd opinion from an alternative doctor, an you will get a different approach. What is the solution? Watch the video for this answer.
Views: 539 Dr. Thomas Lodi
Dr. Rohit Naiyar, Apollo Hospitals Delhi: Diagnosis of Cancer
 
09:35
Cancer is nearly always diagnosed by an expert who has looked at cell or tissue samples under a microscope. Dr. Rohit Naiyar, Apollo Hospitals Delhi on the diagnosis of cancer. Indraprastha Apollo Hospitals has 52 specialties under one roof with the major specialties being anaesthesia, cardiology, cardiac surgery, cancer, paediatrics, critical care, emergency care, fetal medicine, gastroenterology and hepatology, obstetrics & gynaecology, interventional radiology, IVF, liver and kidney transplant, nuclear medicine, nephrology, neurosciences, ophthalmology, orthopaedics, otolaryngology (ENT), paediatrics, pediatric surgery and urology. Watch success stories: https://goo.gl/vTNIdY Subscribe to our channel at: https://goo.gl/r1Y7Bp Check out our website: http://www.apollohospdelhi.com/ Contact us for domestic queries: http://www.apollohospdelhi.com/contact-us Contact us for international queries: http://www.apollohospdelhi.com/international-contact-us Connect with us at our social media handles: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/indraprasthaapollohospitals/
Cervical Cancer Treatments
 
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Treatment options for cervical cancer include surgery, radiation therapy, and chemotherapy. For information on Covenant Health cancer services, visit www.covenanthealth.com/cancercare
Views: 22012 Covenant Health