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Wednesday, November 8, 2017

WHY isn't cancer surgery treated as the emergency it is, like an appendix?

When I was diagnosed by my family physician as having a concerning mole and my dermatologist a week later as having melanoma, why did it take two more weeks to get it removed by the same dermatologist who had trained at Cleveland Clinic and even had papers published on malignant melanoma?

It was always my concern that one minute a cancer was localized and a minute later it started to metastasize and the patient was essentially terminal.

Since you don't know when that critical minute is, why isn't a suspected melanoma removed immediately - in other words, treated as the emergency it is? It is a simple local procedure.

Now a Cleveland Clinic study may cause some doctors to rethink this.

"The Cleveland Clinic study was published online recently in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology.
"The ideal timing for melanoma treatment, predominantly surgery, had yet to be determined -- until now," said primary investigator Dr. Brian Gastman. He is director of melanoma surgery at the Cleveland Clinic in Ohio.
"We saw significantly worse prognoses and outcomes for those surgically treated after 30 days of stage I melanoma diagnosis. Knowing for certain that a more expedient time to surgery to remove an early melanoma improves the chances of survival is a game-changer in treating this life-threatening skin cancer," Gastman said in a clinic news release.
Melanoma is on the rise in the United States. Nearly 162,000 new cases are expected to be diagnosed this year."
MY book about how I survived MM BEFORE there were any chemotherapy treatments which extended life even a month.
"Does Vitamin D-3 Cure MM?"  Obviously not but the clinical trials and summaries from Europe show why even now taking massive D-3 doses will improve your survival rate by up to 50%.