Gynaecological Cancers

Ovarian Cancer has been one of the more difficult cancers to treat – however several breakthroughs during the past 10 years have started to change the tide..

As with any cancer the earlier you are diagnosed the more likely you are to accomplish  remission. However, having said that, I have been involved with several cases of ovarian cancer during my 43 years in practice that have suddenly responded to treatments – usually combination treatments.

The skill of case managing and monitoring cancer alongside innovative oncology approaches in combination with lifestyle changes & evidence-based complementary medicine has given some outstanding results. One thing is for sure; times have changed in terms of the manner & success for treating ovarian cancer.

Please NEVER experiment by taking the alternative treatment path if you are diagnosed or suspect you have ovarian cancer. There is a proven path to follow. It needs to be personalised and it must be based on good science – I call this the best of both world’s approach.

In 1996 Janet from New Zealand’s South island attended a residential program and became on ongoing supported client. Janet had advanced ovarian cancer and a poor prognosis. Following a best of both worlds approach, Janet had a turnaround in her prognosis. I hear from Janet to this day (2018)– alive and well and she often writes about her family & love of skiing. I will be uploading Janet’s proven medical story on the page soon. So please visit again.

Ovarian Cancer:
Ovarian cancer is classified in chronological stages I through IV. Each stage can then be further classified into sub-categories. Should you be diagnosed with ovarian cancer, your doctor will be your best resource when it comes to understanding the full categorization and classification of your cancer.

The following chart provides an overview of the four basic stages of ovarian cancer:
•    Stage I. Ovarian cancer is confined to one or both ovaries.
•    Stage II. Ovarian cancer has spread to other locations in the pelvis, such as the uterus or fallopian tubes.
•    Stage III. Ovarian cancer has spread to the lining of the abdomen (peritoneum) or to the lymph nodes within the abdomen. This is the most common stage of disease identified at the time of diagnosis.
•    Stage IV. Ovarian cancer has spread to organs beyond the abdomen.
If you need help with Ovarian Cancer: please contact me for an appointment. We are located on the Gold Coast to see Dr Whelan and myself personally for a one hour consultation.  Our team managed cases promote innovative oncology and science-evidenced based complementary medicine approaches.
For Distance Clients: Skype consultations work very well indeed. My Institute has worldwide links to medical cancer experts– so that after your initial consultation; I can help with local referrals.