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Gynecologic Cancers

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  • Gynecologic cancers include malignancies of the female genital tract involving the vulva, vagina, cervix, uterus, fallopian tubes or ovaries. According to the American Cancer Society, 107,470 women in 2017 will be diagnosed with some form of gynecologic cancer. Cancers of the uterus, cervix and ovary are most common. They account for 96,640 new cases each year. Widespread screening with the Pap test has allowed doctors to find pre-cancerous changes in the cervix and vagina. This has helped catch some invasive cancers early.
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  • IMPORTANT DOWNLOADS

    Radiation Therapy for
    Gynecologic Cancer Brochure
    Side Effects Chart
    Questions to Ask
    Your Doctor
  • WHAT TO EXPECT

    Once a cancer diagnosis is made, you will likely talk with your primary care physician along with several cancer specialists to discuss what happens before, during and after treatment.

  • CLINICAL TRIALS

    CLINICAL TRIALS

    Cancer specialists regularly conduct studies to test new treatments. These studies are called clinical trials. Clinical trials are available through cancer doctors everywhere — not just in major cities, university centers or in large hospitals.

    SIDE EFFECTS

    SIDE EFFECTS

    Most of the side effects of radiation therapy are limmited to the area being treated. Short-term side effects are related to injury to normal rapidly dividing cells. They are usually temporary, mild and treatable.

    TREATMENT TEAM

    TREATMENT TEAM

    While you undergo radiation therapy, a team of highly trained medical professionals will be working together to make sure you recieve the best possible care.
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