Anjelina Jolie has decided she should have her ovaries removed, following complete breast removal. But what is the rationale? The reality is that women are being abused and the medical establishment remains silent.
Should we be looking for disease in people who don't have any symptoms? A large new study indicates the answer is NO.
Angelina Jolie has just announced she has removed her ovaries and fallopian tubes to "prevent cancer," following her decision last year to remove her breasts for the same reason. Is this medically justified, sane behavior?
This quick overview of the science backs up the assertion that every cancer patient and every oncologist should put medical marijuana on their treatment maps
Angelina Jolie's story in a New York Times Op Ed revealed the celebrity underwent not only a bilateral prophylactic mastectomy about two years ago, but also more recently, a bilateral oophorectomy.
What we think we know about the BRCA (Breast Cancer Susceptibility Associated) genes causing cancer is patently false, according to a new meta-analysis on the extant literature on the subject of these gene variations on breast cancer survival prognosis.
Effective and safe treatments for ovarian cancer simply do not exist today within conventional medical practice. However, promising research indicates that flaxseed and at least 30 other natural substances do have potent anti-ovarian cancer properties
Like the Magi, carrying myrrh, frankincense, and gold, researchers from the University of Leicester have, for the first time, demonstrated the potential of treating ovarian cancer using the Christmas gift frankincense.
These foods can make the difference in who becomes a victim to ovarian cancer, the most lethal gynecological cancer known.
Lymph node removal is a common practice in conventional breast cancer treatment. But is it medically necessary?
In 2000, the CDC officially declared measles were eliminated. However, there are still measles outbreaks today. Is there a link to the measles outbreaks to the measles vaccinations, the lack of clean water, proper nutrition and good sanitation?
What do we really know about ovarian cancer risk and the 'gene mutations' considered largely responsible for increasing it? The answer is quite surprising and opens up the possibility for a radical change in how we diagnosis and treat the most lethal gynecological cancer in existence.