Read patient and survivor stories about ovarian cancer, learn about risk factors, symptoms, and treatments, and more.
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Learning you have a high cancer risk gene mutation is hard enough. Here's how to tell your family they might be at risk too.
Ovarian cancer risk may go down in young women who take newer oral contraceptives containing low doses of estrogen and newer progestogens.
In a study looking at the use of aspirin or nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), researchers found these meds can increase ovarian cancer survival.
Thousands claim talcum powder products from by Johnson & Johnson caused their ovarian cancer. In St. Louis, $4.69 billion just went to 22 plaintiffs.
Dana Clark, M.S., L.C.G.C., at the Basser Center for BRCA at Penn Medicine, discusses when you’re at a high risk for BRCA gene mutations, what testing involves, and what misconceptions she commonly encounters.
Having a gynecologic oncologist perform ovarian cancer surgery is associated with a 30 percent increase in overall survival. Find out why.
These are the tech tools every cancer survivor should know about to help keep track of medications, exercise, and other important information.
A simple thank you card and gift can go a long way to showing your appreciation for the family, friends, and doctors who helped you on your cancer journey.
Share with others how you feel about living with cancer, so they have a true picture of what you’re experiencing.
Tips for avoiding cancer horror stories from friends and family when you share your cancer diagnosis, including take the initiative in the conversation and letting others know how you feel right away.