Cannabidiol (CBD) is a chemical that is found in the marijuana or hemp plant. At CBD Instead, our CBD products are derived from hemp in order to ensure that everyone in all 50 states can benefit from medical cannabis without breaking the law.
If you want to use CBD along with other treatments, or instead of, then talk to your doctor about it. Go in prepared with the studies so they take you seriously and have an open and honest conversation about what you want to do to help treat cervical cancer. If you are taking any other medications, your doctor can help you determine whether or not CBD will make your body metabolize them differently. Your doctor also has the tools to monitor you closely to help make sure that this is the best treatment plan for you. When you are ready, stop on by our shop and check out the wide variety of options we have to get started!
Chemotherapy is when they give you an anti-cancer drug orally or in your veins, and it reaches everywhere in your body. In some cases, chemotherapy and radiation are used to combat cervical cancer.
Pelvic Lymph Node Dissection
One thing that is pretty incredible about cannabis is that it attacks cancer cells without attacking your body, unlike chemotherapy. CBD has explicitly shown to impair the invasion of cervical cancer, effectively slowing down the process.
Studies show that CBD works better for killing cervical cancer cells than cannabis sativa, which is an exciting find for individuals who do not want to use medical cannabis that contains THC. In the study, they found that CBD oil helped prevent cell death and inhibit cancer cell growth at a significant rate, which could mean a change in the way we have been treating cervical cancer.
If the surgeon finds cancer in the lymph nodes in the pelvis, they may remove the lymph nodes around the aorta as well. They will test to see how far cancer has spread, and radiation may be advised if cervical cancer has become aggressive.
Cervical cancer can spread to the lymph nodes in the pelvis, which is why surgeons will remove the lymph nodes to check to see if cancer has taken over. This is done at the same time as the trachelectomy and hysterectomy.
You get genital warts from having skin-to-skin contact with someone who’s infected, often during vaginal, anal, and oral sex. Genital warts can be spread even if no one cums, and a penis does not have to go inside a vagina or anus to get them. You can spread them even when you do not have any visible warts or other symptoms, though that is less common. You can also pass genital warts to a baby during vaginal childbirth, but that is pretty rare.
Genital warts are different from warts you might get elsewhere on your body. So you can not get genital warts by touching yourself (or a partner) with a wart that is on your hand or foot.
Genital warts show up on the skin around your genitals and anus. They are caused by certain types of human papillomavirus (HPV). You might have heard that some types of HPV can cause cancer, but they are not the same kinds that give you genital warts.
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HPV can be a tricky STD to understand. It is the most common STD, but most of the time it goes away on its own. Sometimes certain types of “high-risk” HPV can develop into cancer if left untreated. Other “low-risk” types of HPV can cause warts on your vulva, vagina, cervix, rectum, anus, penis, or scrotum. Genital warts are common – about 360,000 people get them each year.
Genital warts are common and are caused by certain types of HPV. Genital warts can be annoying, but they are treatable and are not dangerous.
You are more likely to pass genital warts when you are having symptoms. So if you notice a wart, it is best to get tested and treated to help lower the risk of passing genital warts on to a partner.
5) Women under 30 should be tested for high risk HPV if the pap comes back as atypical cells of undetermined significance, or ASCUS. This is called reflux testing and can be done from the same sample if liquid based cytology is done.
6) It is acceptable to discontinue cervical cancer screening between 65 years and 70 years of age in women who have three or more negative cytology test results in a row and no abnormal test results in the past 10 years.
The goal is to remove the abnormal cells and shed the top layer that holds the virus. But, the virus is in the body and conventional treatments don’t treat the whole body, support the immune system, or systemically treat HPV. Also, there are complications from cryotherapy and LEEP that will make pregnancy and child birth more difficult.
They include;5 – CIN I and satisfactory colposcopy- Follow-up without treatment with PAP and HPV test at 6 months. This is called ‘watch and wait.’ If still positive repeat the colposcopy. Alternative approach is to follow-up at 12 months with repeat colposcopy. A third approach is to treat immediately with cryotherapy or a loop electrosurgical excision procedure,LEEP.
Local treatment applied to the cervix.