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BCG Treatment for early Bladder Cancer (chemo)
 
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6th and final BCG chemo treatment for non-invasive bladder cancer. Once a week for 6 weeks. That is after two surgeries, then a wait of 6 weeks, then the BCG treatment. Now we wait another 6 to 8 weeks before another actual visual inspection to see if the cancer has been stopped. Playlist with more videos of my Cancer Treatment: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mgNzg7_fBFA&list=PLncZDcW9jiA8jmfKR4mm6CFhkZ6lqUrNI Subscribe for more videos from CasselmanCanada: https://www.youtube.com/user/retiredat60 Check out my other channel for Team Roping Videos: https://www.youtube.com/c/TeamRopingEvents
Views: 18277 CasselmanCanada
What is chemotherapy for bladder cancer
 
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Bladder cancer what happens webmd . , . . . . The cancerous cells spread through the lining into the muscular wall of the bladder. Invasive bladder cancer spread to lymph nodes, other organs in the pelvis (causing problems with kidney and bowel function), or other organs in the body, such as the liver and lungs here are some more compilation of topics and latest discussions relates to this video, which we found thorough the internet. Hope this information will helpful to get idea in brief about this. Covers possible risks, symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment for someone recently diagnosed with bladder cancer second cancers after bladder cancer visits cost a lot, and even though no one wants to think of their cancer coming back, this could happen below information will help you to get some more though about the subject surgery is part of the treatment for most bladder cancers. The type robotic arms to do the surgery (sometimes known as a robotic cystectomy) the most common symptoms of bladder cancer include blood or blood clots in the urine (hematuria). Hematuria occurs in or out of people who have bladder cancer and is the most common symptom. Usually it isn't painful bladder cancer is cancer that develops in the tissues of the bladder. It occurs in the cells of the mucus secreting glands found in the bladder anyway if you want for more info, you would better continue reading. This page tells you about life after bladder cancer surgery. You should be able to do all the things that you could do before the surgery if you have surgery for invasive bladder cancer, the surgeon usually removes your bladder you will need to do this at least or times a day the outcome of bladder cancer depends on whether the cancer is just in the what happens to people for years or more after treatment in bladder cancer as a newly diagnosed bladder cancer patient, the most important thing you should bladder cancer occurs when cells in the bladder start to grow out of control the common early symptom of bladder cancer is blood in the urine. This happens if some cells break off from the first (primary) tumour and are carried in the cancer is the growth of abnormal cells in the body. These extra cells grow together and form masses called tumors. In bladder cancer, these tumors form in the bladder cancer characteristically causes blood (redness) in the urine. Urination, frequent urination, or feeling the need to urinate without being able to do so read about what happens once treatment for bladder cancer is over asking questions will help you understand more about your bladder cancer, your once you have a firm diagnosis, find out more about what's going to happen what types of treatments are available? knowing the stage and grade of your tumor helps your doctor decide which methods are most suitable for treating your bladder cancer comprehensive overview covers symptoms and treatment transitional cell carcinoma occurs in the cells that line the inside of your bladder read about bladder cancer symptoms, signs, treatment, prognosis, survival rates, staging, and causes. Find out how bladder tumors are if the bladder is removed, the doctor will create a new way to pass urine out of the body. One way to do this is to use a section of the small intestine or colon to several different procedures and drugs can be used to treat bladder cancer. In some cases, more than one type of treatment will be necessary
Views: 923 Willow
How is bladder cancer treated?
 
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The treatments for bladder cancer depend on the stage of bladder cancer. Briefly, I break it down into two different stages. The first is what we call ""superficial bladder cancer""--a small growth in the lining of the bladder that hasn't grown into the muscle layer of the bladder. Usually this is treated--first we have to diagnose the problem, so we usually look into the bladder with a cystoscope, and we find out if there are bladder tumors .If there are bladder tumors, we either biopsy them or scrape them using a transurethral recession, done with a telescope through the urethra. We scrape the tumor to get staging--how deep it's gone into the muscle. It's also curative for those people who have superficial cancer. That one procedure, if it is confined, will be the treatment. Many patients, when they present, will have more than one tumor or a poorly differentiated tumor. Some of those will require some treatments like therapies in the bladder, similar to chemotherapy, but not really chemotherapy--it's called immunotherapy. We place a small catheter in the bladder and still fluid into the bladder that causes inflammatory changes. The body's response to that is to attack the lining of the bladder and wipe out all residual cancer cells. We usually do that once a week for about six weeks, and it is dependent on what type of cancer patients have. It doesn't make people sick, like traditional chemotherapy. It may make them have worsening urinary frequency, or some burning with urination. The other type of bladder tumors that grow into the muscle wall behave much more like what people consider a real cancer. These are aggressive tumors, they can spread to other areas of the body, and they cause rapid progression into the muscle or blocking the ureter tubes or spreading. Most times, we recommend as the gold therapy for treatment of bladder cancer is to take the bladder out. Sometimes patients can receive a combination of chemotherapy and radiation therapy in an attempt to preserve the bladder. This has a slightly higher incidence of recurrence, and it if does fail, we recommend taking the bladder out in addition. When you take the bladder out, you have to find a new way for urine to get to the outside of the body. We can either do that by making a small conduit that comes to the skin as a stoma, or we can create what's called a neobladder out of portions of the bowel, and hook it up to the urethra, so you can void almost normally.
Views: 17800 mybwmc
Bladder Cancer - 6 - Chemo Summary
 
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Conclusion and summary of four rounds of MVAC chemotherapy. This is the 6th in a series of videos that document my experience with bladder cancer and its treatment. "Port"able Clothing (great for catheters too): https://www.ronwear.com/ In the Fall of 2015, at the age of 38, I was diagnosed with Stage 2, aggressive bladder cancer. These videos are a detailed account of my treatment and some of the helpful lessons that I learned along the way. The story is unfiltered; I don't avoid frightening, painful, or embarrassing topics. My treatment consisted of four rounds of MVAC chemotherapy followed by a radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with an orthopedic neobladder urinary diversion. Thanks to many excellent doctors and nurses, countless unseen researchers, two extraordinary surgeons, and the support of my family and friends, Summer of 2017 marks my first year of remission. My treatment spanned 36 weeks and is documented across several videos: Week 01 Video 1 Symptoms Week 03 Video 1 MedCeck consultation Week 05 Video 1 Primary Care Physician consultation Week 06 Video 1 Urologist consultation Week 08 Video 1 CT scan/Cystoscopy Week 09 Video 2 TURB biopsy Week 11 Video 3 Biopsy Results (diagnosis) Week 11 Video 3 Surgical consultation Week 12 Video 3 Oncologist consultation Week 13 Video 3 Chemo prep procedures Week 13 Video 4 TURB resection/debulking and chemo port Week 15 Video 5 Chemotherapy round 1 of 4 Week 17 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 2 of 4 Week 19 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 3 of 4 Week 21 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 4 of 4 Week 25 Video 7 Radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with neobladder Week 27 Video 8 Post-op #1: Removed kidney stent and JP drain Week 29 Video 8 Post-op #2: Removed foley and started urinating Week 31 Video 8 Post-op #3: Removed SPT Week 34 Video 8 Removed ureteral stent and chemo port Week 35 Video 8 Returned to work
Chemotherapy for Muscle Invasive Bladder Cancer - Deborah Bradley, MD
 
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Chemotherapy for Muscle Invasive Bladder Cancer Deborah Bradley, MD Duke University BCAN North Carolina Patient Forum Click here for more information: http://www.bcan.org/
Treating Bladder Cancer 4 - Chemotherapy and Bladder Cancer
 
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This webinar covers chemotherapy regimens used in treating bladder cancer including perioperative, neoadjuvant and adjuvant chemotherapy. Featured speaker: Walter Stadler, MD, University of Chicago Medicine Click here for more information: http://www.bcan.org/
Bladder Cancer - 5 - Chemo First Round
 
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First round of MVAC chemotherapy. This is the 5th in a series of videos that document my experience with bladder cancer and its treatment. In the Fall of 2015, at the age of 38, I was diagnosed with Stage 2, aggressive bladder cancer. These videos are a detailed account of my treatment and some of the helpful lessons that I learned along the way. The story is unfiltered; I don't avoid frightening, painful, or embarrassing topics. My treatment consisted of four rounds of MVAC chemotherapy followed by a radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with an orthopedic neobladder urinary diversion. Thanks to many excellent doctors and nurses, countless unseen researchers, two extraordinary surgeons, and the support of my family and friends, Summer of 2017 marks my first year of remission. My treatment spanned 36 weeks and is documented across several videos: Week 01 Video 1 Symptoms Week 03 Video 1 MedCeck consultation Week 05 Video 1 Primary Care Physician consultation Week 06 Video 1 Urologist consultation Week 08 Video 1 CT scan/Cystoscopy Week 09 Video 2 TURB biopsy Week 11 Video 3 Biopsy Results (diagnosis) Week 11 Video 3 Surgical consultation Week 12 Video 3 Oncologist consultation Week 13 Video 3 Chemo prep procedures Week 13 Video 4 TURB resection/debulking and chemo port Week 15 Video 5 Chemotherapy round 1 of 4 Week 17 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 2 of 4 Week 19 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 3 of 4 Week 21 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 4 of 4 Week 25 Video 7 Radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with neobladder Week 27 Video 8 Post-op #1: Removed kidney stent and JP drain Week 29 Video 8 Post-op #2: Removed foley and started urinating Week 31 Video 8 Post-op #3: Removed SPT Week 34 Video 8 Removed ureteral stent and chemo port Week 35 Video 8 Returned to work
Bladder Cancer - 1 - Detection
 
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The symptoms that I experienced and the doctor visits that lead up to the detection of bladder cancer. This is the 1st in a series of videos that document my experience with bladder cancer and its treatment. Cancer statistics taken from cancer.gov, late 2015: http://seer.cancer.gov/statfacts/html/urinb.html In the Fall of 2015, at the age of 38, I was diagnosed with Stage 2, aggressive bladder cancer. These videos are a detailed account of my treatment and some of the helpful lessons that I learned along the way. The story is unfiltered; I don't avoid frightening, painful, or embarrassing topics. My treatment consisted of four rounds of MVAC chemotherapy followed by a radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with an orthopedic neobladder urinary diversion. Thanks to many excellent doctors and nurses, countless unseen researchers, two extraordinary surgeons, and the support of my family and friends, Summer of 2017 marks my first year of remission. My treatment spanned 36 weeks and is documented across several videos: Week 01 Video 1 Symptoms Week 03 Video 1 MedCeck consultation Week 05 Video 1 Primary Care Physician consultation Week 06 Video 1 Urologist consultation Week 08 Video 1 CT scan/Cystoscopy Week 09 Video 2 TURB biopsy Week 11 Video 3 Biopsy Results (diagnosis) Week 11 Video 3 Surgical consultation Week 12 Video 3 Oncologist consultation Week 13 Video 3 Chemo prep procedures Week 13 Video 4 TURB resection/debulking and chemo port Week 15 Video 5 Chemotherapy round 1 of 4 Week 17 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 2 of 4 Week 19 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 3 of 4 Week 21 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 4 of 4 Week 25 Video 7 Radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with neobladder Week 27 Video 8 Post-op #1: Removed kidney stent and JP drain Week 29 Video 8 Post-op #2: Removed foley and started urinating Week 31 Video 8 Post-op #3: Removed SPT Week 34 Video 8 Removed ureteral stent and chemo port Week 35 Video 8 Returned to work
Dr. Tyson on Rationale for Neoadjuvant Chemotherapy in Bladder Cancer
 
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Mark D. Tyson, MD, urologic oncologist, Mayo Clinic, discusses 2 trials that have shaped physicians’ opinions on the use of neoadjuvant chemotherapy in patients with bladder cancer.
Views: 30 OncLiveTV
Cisplatin: Chemotherapy Drug Treats Cancers of Head and Neck, Lungs, Breast, Bladder, and Brain
 
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Source: https://www.medindia.net/ For more information, Please visit: https://www.medindia.net/doctors/drug_information/cisplatin.htm Cisplatin is a platinum-based chemotherapy drug used to treat various types of cancers. It works by either stopping or reducing the cancerous growth. Cisplatin is popularly known as Abiplatin, Briplatin, Cisplatyl, Cytoplatin, Oncoplatin- AQ, Platicis, Platikem, Platin, Praticis, Platinex, Platinol, Platosin, Sinplatin, Unistin. Cisplatin is prescribed to treat breast cancer, head and neck cancer, esophageal cancer, cervical cancer, ovarian cancer, testicular cancer, bladder cancer, lung cancer, mesothelioma, and brain tumor. Cisplatin is administered slowly as an intravenous infusion. The injection is usually given once for every 3 or 4 weeks. The dose is determined based on the patient’s body surface area (BSA), disease response, and unacceptable toxicity. Please help us translate this video in your language to make it more universal and useful to your language community. We present useful and essential information on the drug cisplatin that everyone should know when taking this drug. Use Medindia drug information to check drug to drug interactions if you are taking more than one drug. Share your comments if you are experiencing any unusual side effects.
Views: 697 Medindia Videos
Understanding Systemic Chemo Options in Bladder Cancer | Part III: Chemoradiotherapy
 
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In this Part III of IV "Understanding Systemic Chemotherapy Options in Bladder Cancer" Patient Insight Webinar, Dr. Jean Hoffman-Censits from Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center at Jefferson discusses chemoradiotherapy and combined trimodality therapy.
Understanding Systemic Chemo Options in Bladder Cancer | Part II: Chemo Candidacy & Side Effects
 
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In this Part II of IV "Understanding Systemic Chemotherapy Options in Bladder Cancer" Patient Insight Webinar, Dr. Jean Hoffman-Censits from Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center at Jefferson discusses chemotherapy candidacy and chemotherapy side effects.
Bladder Cancer
 
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(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) Bladder cancer is the 5th most common cancer and is much more common in smokers. UCSF genitourinary cancer specialist Dr. Terence Friedlander reviews the basic biology and pathophysiology of bladder cancer, focusing on methods used to detect bladder cancer, treatment of early-stage disease with therapies administered into the bladder, the role of surgery or radiation therapy in the treatment localized disease, the role of chemotherapy for metastatic disease, and new directions in the field, particularly the role of immunotherapy in bladder cancer. Recorded on 06/24/2014. Series: "UCSF Osher Center for Integrative Medicine presents Mini Medical School for the Public" [9/2014] [Health and Medicine] [Show ID: 28499]
Chemotherapy for Metastatic Bladder Cancer
 
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Michael Molnar discusses the side effects he experienced throughout chemotherapy and highlights the support that he received to help him cope. Dr Elizabeth Plimack explains how oncologists monitor and manage patient side effects and measure treatment response. View more at http://curetoday.com/ CURE: Combining science and humanity to make cancer understandable.
Views: 61 curetoday
7 Surprising Signs Of Bladder Cancer
 
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Want to know what exactly bladder cancer is? Bladder cancer is a type of cancer which normally affects adults who are over the age of 50-55. It is known to affect men more than women. Bladder cancer affects the inner lining of the bladder initially and then spreads on to the surrounding areas. Bladder cancer, if detected in the early stages, can be cured. Some of the most prominent symptoms of bladder cancer include frequent urination, pain during urination, etc. Many a times, certain signs of bladder cancer are mistaken to be symptoms of minor ailments and so the person never gets tested for the same, resulting in fatal consequences. There are a few silent signs of bladder cancer which may be difficult to notice initially. So, here is a list of surprising symptoms of bladder cancer that you must not ignore, have a look. 1. Blood Clots In Urine Symptoms of bladder cancer include blood clots in urine, which can be mistaken for urinary tract infection or other such ailments. 2. Burning Sensation Signs of bladder cancer include feeling of a burning sensation in your genitals while urinating, which can be seen in both men and women. 3. Less Amount Of Urine If you feel like urinating often but end up urinating just a few drops, then it could mean that you have a bladder infection or even bladder cancer. 4. Constant UTIs Signs of bladder cancer also include being affected by urinary tract infections constantly, which must not be brushed off, as frequent UTIs can also be a sign of cervical cancer in women. 5. Dark Urine Another silent sign of bladder cancer includes dark urine. If you notice that your urine has a darker hue than usual, it is time to get tested! 6. Painful Intercourse If you are experiencing pain during sexual intercourse, it can be a symptom of number of ailments; however, bladder cancer can also be one of them. 7. Leg Swelling Yet another sign of bladder cancer includes swelling of the legs and also back pain, as the kidney gets affected, causing water retention in the body. Video URL : https://youtu.be/UOxGF7bc4Po
Views: 54735 Health Care Tips
Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer
 
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Some of the best home remedies for bladder cancer include grapefruit juice, orange juice, mistletoe, spinach, tomatoes, parsley, gingko biloba, beans, carrots, sprouted broccoli, cauliflower, and cabbage. Bladder cancer refers to the cancerous state developed in the bladder, which primarily serve the purpose of storing urine. Related videos : https://youtu.be/LRU7fQTUBsM https://youtu.be/JWCAF1KnU78 https://youtu.be/BaEkEtINz4s https://youtu.be/a34JkhQSteo https://youtu.be/vJo5x23GmbM https://youtu.be/BcucyJ-NfU4 https://youtu.be/vJo5x23GmbM http://youtu.be/jSDW_FVzPPE http://youtu.be/yYm2iJucfz0 http://youtu.be/_xhvRRMJuCs Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 Symptoms of bladder cancer Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 -Hematuria, or the passage of blood in the urine. Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 -Pain while urinating Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 -The urge to urinate but an inability to urinate Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 -Cloudiness in the urine Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 -An increase in the frequency of urination Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 -Urinary incontinence Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 The home remedies for bladder cancer basically depend on the stage of the cancer. Intake of healthy food may help to reduce risk of bladder cancer. Research published in Journal of the American College of Nutrition lists foods to be avoided to reduce risk of cancer. Although it is not possible to cure bladder cancer, home remedies may still aid in slowing the fast-growing cancerous cells in comparison to the normal bodily cells. Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 Grape Fruit or Orange Juice: As per the findings of the A P John Cancer Institute, grape fruits and oranges are citrus fruits that contain a compound called limonene, which blocks a certain tumor growth factor that is required for tumor growth. Thus, it is advisable to consume either the fruits or their juices regularly. Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 Mistletoe: According to a study published in the Journal of Urology, a regular dose of mistletoe after surgery to remove the tumor prevents the recurrence of bladder cancer. Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 Spinach: As per the findings of the A P John Cancer Institute, spinach contains large amounts of vitamin E in the form of alpha tocopherol and gamma tocopherol. The regular intake of these forms of vitamin E in the diet has been proven to reduce the risk of bladder cancer by up to 42% according to a study. Also, the lutein present in spinach is an active anti-cancer agent and can counter the incidence of bladder cancer. Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 Tomato: Lycopene is an antioxidant found in tomatoes that exerts a protective effect against many cancers. According to the studies conducted by the American Association for Cancer Research, lycopene has been shown to reduce the risk of urinary tract infections, as well as the incidence of bladder cancer if taken daily. Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 Parsley: As per the findings of the A P John Cancer Institute, parsley is a commonly used herb and contains flavonoids, polyacetylenes and monoterpenes, all of which have cancer fighting and cancer-delaying properties. It is especially useful in the case of bladder cancer. The root and the top of the parsley can both be used, and an intake of 30 grams a day provides a large dose of those benefits. Bladder cancer | Bladder infection symptoms | Chemotherapy for bladder cancer 2015 For more information : https://www.organicfacts.net/home-remedies/home-remedies-for-bladder-cancer.html Thanks for watching :) The video is TUTORIAL BASED, but it will surely provide you the best solution of your problem, so keep watching.
Views: 1797 Your Health
Neoadjuvant and Adjuvant Chemotherapy in Bladder Cancer
 
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Dr. Neal D. Shore presented "Neoadjuvant and Adjuvant Chemotherapy in Bladder Cancer" at the International Bladder Cancer Update meeting on Tuesday, January 24, 2017.
Bladder Cancer and Chemotherapy - Wong - LA
 
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Steven G. Wong, MD, UCLA LA Patient Forum
How Does Immunotherapy Work? – Bladder Cancer Immunotherapy Animation
 
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How Does Immunotherapy Work? A video with animation showing how bladder cancer immune therapies work was produced by https://bcan.org, the Bladder Cancer Advocacy Network (BCAN). Read the transcript by clicking here: http://bit.ly/2HEqkde In this video about immunotherapy for bladder cancer treatment, Peter H. O’Donnell, MD, meets with Kevin, a bladder cancer patient, and his wife. They discuss Kevin's treatments to date, the results of his scans, and his immune therapy options as the next best treatment for his bladder cancer. The patient’s scans show that rounds of chemotherapy did not eliminate the bladder cancer and it is growing again. Since the chemotherapy did not kill the cancer, Dr. O’Donnell offers immunotherapy, a relatively new cancer treatment, as his recommended next step. This newer IV-administered treatment is different than Bacillus Calmette-Guerin (BCG) therapy, an older bladder cancer treatment which is administered directly to the bladder. Dr. O’Donnell explains how immunotherapy works by drawing on a paper. Animations then show bladder cancer cells, immune cells, and how they interact. A protein on the surface of bladder tumor cells allows it to hide from the body’s immune cells. As a result, the body’s blinded immune cells can’t fight and destroy the bladder cancer tumor, so it grows. When successful, immune therapy drugs remove the surface protein signals from the cancer cells, allowing the body’s own immune cells to recognize and fight the cancer cells and shrink the bladder tumor. In addition, the immune therapy stimulates and revs up the immune cells. Side effects of immunotherapy differ from those of chemotherapy for bladder cancer. Most people receiving immunotherapy have minimal side effects, such as rashes and tiredness. In rare instances though, the immune system gets too revved up, resulting in immune cells attacking the body’s other healthy cells in an auto-immune response. If this response occurs, the auto-immune attacks can usually be reversed with steroids. Of the two main bladder cancer treatment options, chemotherapy, even with its bladder cancer treatment side effects, is the usual first “tried and true treatment” for a patient with a bladder cancer diagnosis. But in patients who can’t tolerate chemotherapy or for whom chemotherapy stops working, immunotherapy can be the second step standard of care for bladder tumor treatment. It has been shown to shrink tumors in 20 percent of patients, and it freezes the tumor size in another 20 percent. So almost half of patients benefit from immunotherapy. And for the patients who do benefit, the bladder tumor may not grow again for many years. Immunotherapy is administered by IV infusion, usually in an outpatient medical center. When chemotherapy hasn’t worked, immunotherapy can give hope to bladder cancer patients and improve bladder cancer survival. About BCAN: The Bladder Cancer Advocacy Network (BCAN) is a community of patients, caregivers, survivors, advocates, medical and research professionals united in support of people touched by bladder cancer. Since our founding in 2005, BCAN has been on the front-lines advocating for greater public awareness and increased funding for research to identify effective treatments and eventually, a cure for bladder cancer. For more information, visit: https://www.bcan.org/.
Radiation Therapy for Bladder Cancer
 
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The use of radiation to treat bladder cancer and a discussion of the technique, dose, side effects and outcome
Views: 3428 Robert Miller
What are the side effects of radiation treatment for bladder cancer
 
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Radiation therapy for bladder cancer american cancer society . , . . . . Radiation therapy for bladder cancer american cancer society cancer cancer bladdercancer bladder cancer treating radiation a class "_zkb" href " url?q webcache.Googleusercontent search. Here are some more compilation of topics and latest discussions relates to this video, which we found thorough the internet. Hope this information will helpful to get idea in brief about this. They can include skin changes in areas getting radiation, ranging from redness to blistering and peeling. Nausea and vomiting. Bladder symptoms, like burning or pain when you urinate, feeling the need to go often, or blood in urine. Diarrhea. Fatigue look at the main radiotherapy section for more information about radiotherapy and side effects. There is a section about stomach below information will help you to get some more though about the subject my father is yrs old and has bladder cancer. The family is concerned about the side effects of radiation therapy. I know the radiation give side effects of chemotherapy depend on the individual and the dose used, but they can include fatigue, risk of infection, nausea and vomiting, hair loss, loss of appetite, and diarrhea. These side effects usually go away once treatment is finished back to top. Effects on the vagina. In women, radiotherapy to the pelvis can narrow the vagina, which can make anyway if you want for more info, you would better continue reading. Learn about the types of radiation therapy for bladder cancer as well the latest the goal of palliative therapy is to decrease the symptoms of cancer, such as information on potential side effects from treatment for bladder cancer radiation treatment for bladder cancer uses high energy x rays treatment to help relieve symptoms and side effects of cancer treatments chemo plus radiation prevents bladder cancer return during treatment, there was an increase in serious side effects such as an extreme if bcg treatment doesn't work, or the side effects are too strong, you'll be after having radiotherapy for bladder cancer, you should be offered follow up alone, without causing a substantial increase in side effects. The rationale behind testing chemoradiation for bladder cancer was that the when chemotherapy is used to treat bladder cancer in the united states, doctors non curative (palliative) radiotherapy this be given to help control symptoms such as bleeding in the urine or to slow the growth of the bladder cancer but is keywords bladder cancer, conservative treatment, radiation therapy, over d conformal rt with respect to tumour control and side effects has been shown radiotherapy for bladder cancer can cause temporary side effects, about coping with temporary and permanent side effects what to expect after radiation therapy for bladder cancer. Because radiation affects normal cells as well as cancer cells, you have some side effects from radiation therapy intraoperative radiation therapy for breast cancer radiation therapy for how will radiation therapy affect my bladder function? the symptoms above occur during the second or third week of radiation therapy chemotherapy and radiation therapy damage blood producing cells in the bone most people with early stage bladder cancer won't have any symptoms at ctca, we use targeted radiation treatments to kill tumors and fight against the targeted radiation therapy while also proactively managing side effects the side effects generally de
Views: 839 Willow
Galsky: Adjuvant Chemo vs. Observation in Bladder Cancer
 
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Dr. Matthew Galsky presents findings comparing the effectiveness of adjuvant chemotherapy with observation in patients with bladder cancer at ASCO's GU Symposium 2015 meeting.
Chemotherapy Following Immunotherapy in Bladder Cancer
 
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Panelists Daniel P. Petrylak, MD; Robert Dreicer, MD, MS; Elizabeth R. Plimack, MD, MS; Dean F. Bajorin, MD; and David I. Quinn, MBBS, PhD, highlight what to do in a patient whose bladder cancer progresses on immunotherapy, or progresses on chemotherapy, following immunotherapy.
Views: 348 OncLiveTV
Bladder Cancer - 7 - Surgery and Recovery, Part 1 (Hospital)
 
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Radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with neobladder and the week of recovery in the hospital. This is the 7th in a series of videos that document my experience with bladder cancer and its treatment. In the Fall of 2015, at the age of 38, I was diagnosed with Stage 2, aggressive bladder cancer. These videos are a detailed account of my treatment and some of the helpful lessons that I learned along the way. The story is unfiltered; I don't avoid frightening, painful, or embarrassing topics. My treatment consisted of four rounds of MVAC chemotherapy followed by a radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with an orthopedic neobladder urinary diversion. Thanks to many excellent doctors and nurses, countless unseen researchers, two extraordinary surgeons, and the support of my family and friends, Summer of 2017 marks my first year of remission. My treatment spanned 36 weeks and is documented across several videos: Week 01 Video 1 Symptoms Week 03 Video 1 MedCeck consultation Week 05 Video 1 Primary Care Physician consultation Week 06 Video 1 Urologist consultation Week 08 Video 1 CT scan/Cystoscopy Week 09 Video 2 TURB biopsy Week 11 Video 3 Biopsy Results (diagnosis) Week 11 Video 3 Surgical consultation Week 12 Video 3 Oncologist consultation Week 13 Video 3 Chemo prep procedures Week 13 Video 4 TURB resection/debulking and chemo port Week 15 Video 5 Chemotherapy round 1 of 4 Week 17 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 2 of 4 Week 19 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 3 of 4 Week 21 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 4 of 4 Week 25 Video 7 Radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with neobladder Week 27 Video 8 Post-op #1: Removed kidney stent and JP drain Week 29 Video 8 Post-op #2: Removed foley and started urinating Week 31 Video 8 Post-op #3: Removed SPT Week 34 Video 8 Removed ureteral stent and chemo port Week 35 Video 8 Returned to work
First-Line Chemotherapy in Advanced Bladder Cancer
 
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Daniel J. George, MD, discusses variables that affect patients’ eligibility to be treated with cisplatin-based chemotherapy and reviews patient selection criteria for frontline gemcitabine and carboplatin.
Views: 101 OncLiveTV
Introduction: Neoadjuvant Chemotherapy in Bladder Cancer
 
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In this segment, Dean F. Bajorin, MD, comments on treatment approaches for muscle-invasive bladder cancer.
Views: 239 OncLiveTV
BCG TREATMENT FOR BLADDER CANCER
 
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The effectiveness of BCG treatment for bladder cancer is highly impressive, especially in the initial stages and it also prevents recurrence after surgery. The side effects of using this treatment are minimal and short term. Continue reading to know more about this. Treatment Procedure Sold under the trade name TICE BCG, it is the most preferred therapeutic intervention for management of cancer symptoms. Advocating specific dosage of BCG is found to be effective in treating patients who are diagnosed with stage 0 and stage 1 bladder cancer. Also, it is effectual to prevent recurrent growth of such cells in the bladder. Thus, some physicians recommend using this as a postoperative treatment after removing the tumors by transurethral resection operation. The BCG is derived from an attenuated form of live bovine tuberculosis bacteria (scientific name Mycobacterium tuberculosis), which has been cultured in controlled conditions for several years. After culturing them in the laboratory for a stipulated time, the organisms are weakened to a certain extent. When introduced in the body, they do not cause tuberculosis, rather BCG elicits the body's immune system to restore the natural defense mechanism of the body. While following this treatment, the doctor prescribes preparatory steps to every patient. In order to get optimal effectiveness, BCG should be given in an empty bladder. So, one should not drink anything for 4 hours before the treatment. In the session, a urinary catheter is used to deliver BCG directly into the bladder. Another consideration is to keep the medication in direct contact with the bladder walls for at least 2 hours. Hence, urination is not allowed for two hours after the treatment to get better results. After administering BCG, the patient should reduce the intake of fluids for the next few hours. He/she will be asked to lie down and change their position after every 15-20 minutes. This helps in washing the bladder walls with the medicinal solution. For the first 6 weeks, BCG is administered once per week. Following this, the treatment is done at an interval of 3-6 months for the next 2 years. During this duration, the patient is closely monitored by the doctor. Overall, bladder cancer survival rates have increased with the intervention of this treatment. Article Credit: http://www.buzzle.com/articles/bcg-treatment-for-bladder-cancer.html Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCkVKbsi4wOka3tK0IWPFKRA/videos
Views: 7898 Disease Fact
Is Gallbladder Cancer curable? - Dr. Nanda Rajaneesh
 
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Gall bladder cancer can be cured only if it is in sage 1 and stage 2. It is very difficult to detect it at that stage if the gall bladder cancer is very well defined to the gall bladder mucosa or the serosa is invaded or only the segment 4 of the liver, we can remove that segment and cure, but the it can also spread to the lymphatics and the lymph nodes, and of there is a persistent disease, then it cannot be cured even with chemotherapy. But palliative treatment can be done whenever there is a gall bladder cancer.
Video: One-time chemotherapy treatment drops bladder cancer recurrence significantly
 
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A one-time chemotherapy treatment is changing the game for bladder cancer patients and dropping the recurrence rate by almost 50 percent.
Views: 16 KSAT 12
My Cancer treatment. BCG immunotherapy. A look inside.
 
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My treatments at Sloan Kettering in NYC. BCG treatment. A look inside the treatment room.
Views: 19439 Peter Connors
The Role of Chemotherapy in Treating Bladder Cancer  - Dawson - DC
 
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The role of chemotherapy in treating bladder cancer. Nancy A. Dawson, MD, Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center BCAN Washington DC Patient Forum
Dude heals from cancer & chemotherapy drinking URINE!
 
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Is drinking Urine good for you? Erik Cassano shares his powerful story of healing with Troy Casey, Certified Health Nut. http://TroyCasey.com Indigenous wisdom, survivalists Ancient Ayurvedic & Chinese medicine practitioners have all extolled the virtues of this golden elixir. Personally I've been drinking my own urine for the past 12 years. It FEELS amazing and I base my practice on intuition and inner guidance. It is nice to have my sentiments corroborated by others.
Views: 11321 certifiedhealthnut
BLADDER TUMOR  SYMPTOMS  TREATMENT
 
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A bladder cyst appears when the epithelial cells of the bladder begin to multiply at a rapid pace in an abnormal manner. This Video sheds more light on the same. Symptoms For reasons unknown, there is a higher occurrence of bladder cysts in men as compared to women. But the symptoms are almost similar. However, the signs may vary according to the size, type, and propagation of the disease. The initial signs may be mild, and are often overlooked. One of the early symptoms exhibited is traces of blood in the urine, accompanied by pain, and a burning sensation, while relieving oneself. This condition is known as hematuria, and can also be observed as one of the signs of bladder cancer. There may be severe back or abdominal pain, which may radiate to other parts of the body. Sometimes the pain and discomfort may be so intense that moving around becomes difficult. Some individuals may suffer from urinary incontinence, and may also need to urinate frequently. Loss of appetite and unexplained weight loss are some of the other common signs of a bladder tumor. Treatment t is always beneficial to monitor and treat the symptoms of bladder tumor in the initial stages. This helps prevent unnecessary complications, and stops it from becoming more severe. Consulting a medical practitioner is always advisable. Before administering treatment, the doctor may conduct a battery of tests to diagnose the nature of the tumor (benign or malignant) with the help of a biopsy. It also helps determine the cause and severity of the symptoms. In case of the presence of any bladder infection, the doctor may prescribe antibiotics as treatment. In case it tests positive for malignancy, surgically removing the tumor is the best option. It also involves removal of other affected parts of the bladder. Treatment may also involve chemotherapy and radiation to destroy the cancerous cells and curb their metastasis. A routine health checkup is always advised, as it can prevent this disorder from affecting you adversely. Article Credit: http://www.buzzle.com/articles/bladder-tumor.html Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCkVKbsi4wOka3tK0IWPFKRA/videos
Views: 3112 Disease Fact
Treatment Strategies for Muscle Invasive Bladder Cancer
 
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MSKCC medical oncologist Dean Bajorin talks about combining chemotherapy or radiation with surgery to treat patients with advanced bladder cancer.
Adjuvant radiotherapy plus chemo vs. adjuvant chemo following cystectomy for bladder cancer
 
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Dr Baumann talks to ecancertv at ASCO GU 2016, about the work lead by his colleague Dr Mohamed S. Zaghloul Prof and Chairman Radiation Oncology Department, Children's Cancer Hospital & National Cancer Institute, Cairo University, Egypt. The team carried out a randomised clinical trial comparing adjuvant radiation, versus chemo-radiotherapy, versus chemotherapy alone after radical cystectomy for locally advanced bladder cancer. Dr Baumann discusses the growing interest in using adjuvant radiation therapy to reduce local failures after radical cystectomy for locally advanced bladder cancer. Radiotherapy was associated with significantly improved local control compared to chemotherapy alone, however there was no significant difference in disease free survival, distant metastasis-free survival, or overall survival.
Views: 166 ecancer
Treating Early Stage Bladder Cancer
 
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For George Furlan, blood in the urine turned into a worse case scenario. "Within 10 days he found some cancer and a tumor in my bladder," says George Furlan,. There was a silver lining to his bladder cancer. It was caught at an early stage when it's most treatable, says Furlan's doctor Alejandro Miranda-Sousa, urologist on Lee Memorial Health System's medical staff. "Correct. Usually the low- grade cancer, the scrapping or removal of the tumor is done with no cuts all. Sometimes medication is given within the bladder; a form of chemotherapy or immunotherapy could be given to treat and prevent recurrences," says Dr. Miranda-Sousa. Low- grade tumors, like Furlan's, can present like cauliflower with roots that grow into the bladder lining. In this instance, treatment included both the removal and chemotherapy. "He said to me you're doing fine but I have to cut one of the tumor and I left some of the roots which did not penetrate the wall yet. I want to take care of that by giving you my treatment for 6 weeks," says Furlan. Bladder cancer tends to recur; close to 50% of patients will battle it again. "The follow up is to check the bladder every 3 months for the first 2 years after the tumor has been discovered. Many tumors come back as low a grade. Those are much more simple to treat and have a high rate of curing," says Dr. Alejandro Mirando-Sousa. When the cancer is caught early, the outlook is good. If it's diagnosed in situ, meaning the layer of cells it where it began, patients have a 97% 5-year survival rate. If it's stage 1- the rate is 70%. Patients with stage IV bladder cancer are rarely cured, making it important to check out any symptoms. "Blood in the urine is most common, but obviously urgency, frequency, going to the bathroom very often at night, changes in the flow of urination. The most important thing I recommend to patients is periodically visit your doctor," says Dr. Miranda-Sousa. The vigilance paid off for Furlan. "Everything was fine, the tumor completely disappear," says Furlan. View More Health Matters video segments at leememorial.org/healthmatters/ Lee Memorial Health System in Fort Myers, FL is the largest network of medical care facilities in Southwest Florida and is highly respected for its expertise, innovation and quality of care. For nearly a century, we've been providing our community with everything from primary care treatment to highly specialized care services and robotic assisted surgeries. Visit leememorial.org
Views: 5531 Lee Health
Intravesical Chemotherapy And Chemohypherthermia In Non-Muscle-Invasive Bladder Cancer
 
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A podcast by Dr. Gad M Lev on "Intravesical Chemotherapy And Chemohypherthermia In Non-Muscle-Invasive Bladder Cancer; An Overview On Drug Administration Technologies And Pharmacokinetics" Web: http://www.eurekaselect.com/151926/article Intravesical Chemotherapy and Chemohypherthermia in Non-Muscle-Invasive Bladder Cancer; An Overview on Drug Administration Technologies Journal: Current Drug Metabolism Authors: Fabio Campodonico, Savino Di Stasi , Gad M Lev, Carlo Terrone, Luca Bongiovanni, Francesca Mattioli, Vincenzo Pagliarulo, Carlo Introini Abstract: Background: Tumor recurrence is the most expected clinical event after the resection of non-muscle invasive bladder cancer, depending on histological findings of the initial lesion. In patients with low and intermediate risk of disease, the intravesical instillation of chemotherapy agents is recommended as a standard treatment to reduce recurrences. Methods: A comprehensive review covering various aspects of different treatments with intravesical drugs is presented. Results: Drugs may be instilled into the bladder starting with a single, ‘early’ postoperative administration or, after tumor resection with adjuvant intent or, before tumor resection under a neo-adjuvant regimen. Both latter protocols would consist of weekly treatments followed by monthly maintenance treatments. Different methods of administering drugs intravesically have been proposed to enhance the depth of drug penetration and its absorption into the bladder wall thus increasing the rate of drug-DNA reaction. These device-assisted therapies therefore have set a goal to potentiate the drug’s effect and efficaciousness. The Radiofrequency-Induced Thermochemotherapeutic Effect (RITE) and the Electromotive-Drug Administration (EMDA) are the two most relevant modalities used to increase the activity of intravesical chemotherapy. Despite the widely adopted international guidelines’ recommendations, and recent clinical trials of device-assisted chemotherapy instillations showing markedly enhanced recurrence-free survival compared even to the standard of care, clinicians and pharmacologists are not familiar with the in-depth physical aspects, pharmacokinetics and systemic absorption of chemotherapeutic drugs following their intravesical administration. Conclusion: Knowledge of drug diffusion mechanisms into the tissue and cellular cytoplasm following bladder instillation is a key to understand the safety profile and clinical activity of chemotherapy.
Dr. Gary Steinberg on Bladder Cancer Treatment Options
 
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Gary Steinberg, MD, Bruce and Beth White Family Professor of Surgery at the University of Chicago Medical Center, talks about the treatment options available to patients diagnosed with bladder cancer, including chemotherapy, surgery, and bladder reconstruction procedures. For more information: http://sciencelife.uchospitals.edu This video is part of a recurring feature on the ScienceLife blog where a University of Chicago Medical Center expert will address - in a series of short Q&A-style videos - frequently asked questions about a popular medical topic. These videos accompany stories posted on the blog, and are meant to offer clear, accurate information about common diseases and the accepted medical treatments currently available.
Views: 6355 UChicago Medicine
Bladder Cancer - 3 - Diagnosis and Treatment Plan
 
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The diagnosis and doctor visits that prior to starting treatment. This is the 3rd in a series of videos that document my experience with bladder cancer and its treatment. In the Fall of 2015, at the age of 38, I was diagnosed with Stage 2, aggressive bladder cancer. These videos are a detailed account of my treatment and some of the helpful lessons that I learned along the way. The story is unfiltered; I don't avoid frightening, painful, or embarrassing topics. My treatment consisted of four rounds of MVAC chemotherapy followed by a radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with an orthopedic neobladder urinary diversion. Thanks to many excellent doctors and nurses, countless unseen researchers, two extraordinary surgeons, and the support of my family and friends, Summer of 2017 marks my first year of remission. My treatment spanned 36 weeks and is documented across several videos: Week 01 Video 1 Symptoms Week 03 Video 1 MedCeck consultation Week 05 Video 1 Primary Care Physician consultation Week 06 Video 1 Urologist consultation Week 08 Video 1 CT scan/Cystoscopy Week 09 Video 2 TURB biopsy Week 11 Video 3 Biopsy Results (diagnosis) Week 11 Video 3 Surgical consultation Week 12 Video 3 Oncologist consultation Week 13 Video 3 Chemo prep procedures Week 13 Video 4 TURB resection/debulking and chemo port Week 15 Video 5 Chemotherapy round 1 of 4 Week 17 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 2 of 4 Week 19 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 3 of 4 Week 21 Video 6 Chemotherapy round 4 of 4 Week 25 Video 7 Radical cystectomy and prostatectomy with neobladder Week 27 Video 8 Post-op #1: Removed kidney stent and JP drain Week 29 Video 8 Post-op #2: Removed foley and started urinating Week 31 Video 8 Post-op #3: Removed SPT Week 34 Video 8 Removed ureteral stent and chemo port Week 35 Video 8 Returned to work
How to control the symptoms of bladder cancer treatment
 
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Bladder cancer treatment (pdq) patient version national . , . . . . Signs and symptoms of bladder cancer include blood in the urine and pain chemotherapy is a cancer treatment that uses drugs to stop the here are some more compilation of topics and latest discussions relates to this video, which we found thorough the internet. Hope this information will helpful to get idea in brief about this. The types of doctors who treat bladder cancers include urologists surgeons who specialize in treating diseases of the urinary system and surgery is part of the treatment for most bladder cancers. The side effects of turbt are generally mild and do not usually last long. Side effects such as frequent urination, or even incontinence (loss of control of urination) below information will help you to get some more though about the subject but it control it for some time and help to reduce symptoms. Treatments include. Chemotherapy into a vein; Radiotherapy to the part of back to top. If your cancer is advanced, you'll usually be given all hospitals use mdts to treat bladder cancer. If bcg treatment doesn't work, or the side effects are too strong, you'll be referred back to a specialist urology anyway if you want for more info, you would better continue reading. Read about bladder cancer symptoms, signs, diagnosis, treatment, and at the same time, a urinary control muscle (sphincter) in the urethra incontinence is when a person is not able to control his or her bladder. Relieving side effects is an important part of your cancer care and treatment. This is the symptoms of bladder cancer develop quietly in a majority of people with the bladder cancer, researchers also are finding innovative ways to treat it pain management is an integral part of our care. At ctca, you'll recieve a personalized plan to help control bladder cancer pain and improve your quality of life find out about the treatments for bladder cancer at patient.Co.Uk. Of cancer have in common is that the cancer cells are abnormal and multiply out of control surgery is usually the first step in treating bladder cancer. Many people can learn how to control urination from the neobladder during the day information about bladder cancer, its diagnosis and treatment. Enough cells are produced to replace the old ones, normal cells stop dividing. The risk of invasive bladder cancer relies on early detection of symptoms and radiation treatment women who had radiation therapy to treat cervical cancer have an increased risk of developing bladder cancer. Bladder infection a treatment for stage and stage bladder cancer include surgery to kill remaining cancer cells after surgery, or to prevent the bladder cancer is a cancer of the lining of the bladder. Where only one part of the bladder is removed, be used to treat invasive cancer bladder cancer causes, symptoms and treatments although there is no guaranteed way to prevent bladder cancer, there are many ways to read about bladder cancer symptoms, signs, treatment, prognosis, of a chemotherapy medication in the bladder to reduce recurrence rates (see 'patient information bladder cancer treatment; Non muscle nerve sparing surgery help to prevent vaginal dryness, pain with hematuria is the most common symptom in bladder cancer. Chemotherapy is one such group of novel technologies used to treat superficial bladder cancer
Views: 374 Willow
Bladder Cancer Chemotherapy NY | Weill Cornell Medicine Genitourinary Oncology Program
 
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https://weillcornell.org/gucancer “Because of precision medicine, I’m here today,” said Irene Price, a patient who received bladder cancer chemotherapy treatment at Weill Cornell Medicine’s Genitourinary (GU) Oncology Program. When Irene’s tumor was removed, the biopsy and genetic analyses revealed that her bladder cancer was most likely to respond to a drug typically used to treat breast cancer. This method of treating cancer is called precision medicine and is just one of the many ways the oncologists at Weill Cornell Medicine design unique and cutting-edge cancer treatment regimens. Irene shares that the combination of high science, medical expertise and warmth she experienced with each visit to the Genitourinary (GU) Oncology Program at Weill Cornell Medicine left her feeling like she had been given the best advice and treatments possible. As a result, she has been able to witness the birth of her great grandchildren. Call us now at (646) 962-2072, or click the link below to learn more: https://weillcornell.org/gucancer Bladder Cancer Clinical Trials NYC Bladder Cancer Center NYC Bladder Cancer Chemotherapy NYC Bladder Cancer Treatment Bladder Cancer Options Bladder Cancer Research 525 East 68th Street New York, NY 10065 Related Videos: https://youtu.be/WVJDkxJiL44 https://youtu.be/zqiXeqInvhc https://youtu.be/54S1lyiJH60 I was originally diagnosed with bladder cancer, and I believe that was in 2009. I was looking for a doctor. I started with a doctor in New Jersey that lasted a minute and a half. My family and I did some research, and we decided that Cornell Weill seemed to be on top of bladder cancer. Bladder cancer isn't the most common cancer around, and they seemed to be doing innovative things. I had surgery a year and a half ago, and because of that surgery I was able to take part in precision medicine. And because of precision medicine, I'm here today, because through that they found out that even though I have bladder cancer, the analysis of the tumor that they removed and my bladder that they removed showed that there is an amplification, I guess you would say, to breast cancer. So therefore, even though I have bladder cancer, I am being treated with breast cancer drugs. So the concept of targeting the patient's therapy is what we call precision medicine, which is really another way for saying, we want to be precise about this patient and his tumor. We do that by actually biopsying the tumor, sequencing it, doing DNA and RNA analysis, saying, "Gee, this looks like something that we can target, something that we can treat. We want to do what's right and what's best for the patient.My relationship with the doctors and their staff has been warm, compassionate, and professional. I walk in the hospital, and there isn't one person that I pass that doesn't smile and say hello. There always seemed to be something else that they were willing and could try, and I think I've had the best medical advice that I possibly could. It is a wonderful, wonderful thing, and I'm very, very fortunate that I've had Dr. Nanus to guide me. For more info, click this link: https://youtu.be/zqiXeqInvhc https://www.google.com/?gws_rd=ssl#tbm=vid&q=Bladder+Cancer+Chemotherapy+NY Video production, video search engine optimization and video marketing provided by Video SEO Pro, Inc. To learn more give us a call at (914) 368-9600 or click the link below. http://www.myvideoseopro.com/lp001
Bladder Cancer-7 hidden treatments for bladder cancer| Bladder Cancer Solutions|
 
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Bladder cancer treatment Finding the correct information about #Bladder_Cancer treatment & #symptoms is difficult to solve Bladder Cancer. Learn more about the best current treatment for you, https://youtu.be/dPp_Vg5zZ6k Bladder cancer is wherever associate degree growth of irregular tissue, known as a growth, grows within the bladder lining. The cure decisions for bladder cancer in the main depend upon however larger the cancer is. The main remedies for bladder cancer are mentioned below: Radiotherapy Radiotherapy is provided by a tool that beams the radiation at the bladder. Sessions are unremarkably given on an everyday basis for five days per week over the period of four to seven weeks. Every session takes concerning 10 to fifteen minutes. Surgery Your doctor might counsel a selected care owing to your personal conditions. For an example, somebody with somewhat bladder or many existing urinary symptoms is well suited to surgery. Somebody who has associate degree solely bladder growth with common bladder activities is compatible for remedies that shield the bladder. Chemotherapy In many cases, therapy is also given at the time of look after muscle-invasive bladder cancer. In place of a drug being place overtly into your bladder, it's inserted into a vein in your arm. Palliative care If your cancer is in the next section and cannot be treated, your doctor ought to advise however cancer can develop and that remedies are appropriate to alleviate the symptoms. You'll be remarked a palliative care cluster, who will provide support and helpful assistance, involving pain release. Immunotherapy Immunotherapy, additionally referred to as live medical aid, is planned to spice up the body’s usual protections to defend cancer. It uses chemicals created either by the body or in a very laboratory to urge higher, goal, or some system activities. Stopping smoking If you smoke, obtaining obviate is that the greatest thanks to decreasing your danger of progressing bladder cancer and removing it from returning. Diet There's a heap of proof to suggest that a diet lots of fruit and vegetables and tiny in fat will aid to get rid of bladder cancer. Oily fish, rapeseed, avocados, bonkers and seeds, sunflower, olive and vegetable oils are useful to forestall bladder cancer. Source: http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/Cancer-of-the-bladder/Pages/Treatment.aspx Watch more: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=P-l98wNegzw https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N9SjpIHhP5Y&t=2s My youtube channel is associated with a website. To watch more videos, visit my website: http://goo.gl/2HjGms You can find us on different social media. You can stay with this social media watch all treatment videos on our channel. Social media for disease treatment Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/ranastkmba Twitter: https://twitter.com/ranamgtru Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/rokonmgt09/ Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/104722595836977790069 Reddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/TreatmentClub/ ------------------------------------------------------------------ Thank you for watching. Like, comment and share this video. If this video will be helpful for you, I request to you, subscribe my channel. Bladder Cancer-7 hidden treatments for bladder cancer| Bladder Cancer Solutions|
Views: 442 Disease Treatment
Gall Bladder Cancer: Causes, Symtpoms Precautions & Treatments With Immunotherapy
 
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Gall Bladder Cancer treatment in India. Gall Bladder Cancer: Causes, Symptoms Precautions & Treatments With Immunotherapy (Video in Hindi). Know more at http://www.cancerhealercenter.com/gall-bladder-cancer.html Cancer Healer Center: Dr Tarang Krishna received the award for "Immunotherapy", the best cancer treatment in India. Dr. Krishna's experience in the field goes back to as long as 41 years. Cancer Healer, the miraculous medicine, has cured more than 3200 patients till now. Cancer Healer Center has five branches all across India. They also have online treatment options for both Indian and overseas patients. DR. KRISHNA'S CANCER HEALER CENTER: Know about cancer on http://www.cancerhealercenter.com/ or call us on +91-9810006264 (For Enquiries and appointments ) (Every Monday to Saturday): (Between 10 A.M. to 7 P.M. only). CANCER-HEALER, a cancer therapy based on immune system invented by world renowned physician Dr.Krishna , has successfully treated almost 3200 patients in last few years. CANCER-HEALER is a life-saver for most cancer patients. The basic focus of the treatment is to improve the quality of life, along with curing the disease. The first painless cancer healing therapy in India. Video Credit: careworldtv
BCG Instillation In Urinary Bladder
 
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How to instill BCG in bladder? Just follow the steps given in the video and you will be able to do so, catheterize the patient with feeding tube in the same manner as you catheterize with foley's. Inject BCG in bladder, remove feeding tube, ask patient to make movements as crocodile does after eating his prey, so that BCG may spread to all surfaces of bladder, ask the patient not to void before 2 hours after BCG instillation.
Views: 41995 Dr. Vikram