For a woman who has been diagnosed with cervical cancer, her doctor is likely to recommend that she have a C-section.
The procedure is a simple one: she’ll have her cervix removed.
For the rest of the world, that’s just the beginning of the process.
And that means she might not be able to go on living as she wishes.
What about a woman with cancer who wants to continue her family’s health and well-being?
“It’s hard to say,” said Dr. Patricia Patterson, a Canadian specialist in obstetrics and gynecological medicine.
“There’s a huge difference in what women with cervical cancers are saying to us and what women without cervical cancer are saying.”
Dr. Patterson says the women she sees most often in her clinic are those with the most common types of cervical cancer: squamous cell carcinoma and cervical intraepithelial neoplasia.
These types of cancers are most common in women of European descent, who tend to live longer and to be older.
But some women also have the more common type of cervical intraplasia, which is also more common in Western countries.
“These are two very different cancers that have different mechanisms of disease,” Dr. Patterson said.
“And yet women who have cervical intraplantation are still diagnosed with it at higher rates than women who don’t have cervical cancer.”
The good news, Dr. Anderson said, is that there’s a way to prevent the cancers from happening in the first place.
If a woman has been tested and has no other cancer, she can still have the surgery.
The surgery itself isn’t a major surgery, but it’s important for women with the disease to understand it, said Dr, Michelle Anderson, a senior clinical research fellow in the Department of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Reproductive Sciences at the University of Toronto.
It’s important to be clear with her about what they’re talking about, and what’s going to happen to her.
“It doesn’t matter how old they are,” she said.
This means that it’s not just about whether or not she’s got a cancer, but also the type of cancer, the way the cancer is spread, and whether it’s spread by the same virus.
“If you’re not going to get the surgery and you’re going to be left in the same situation as women without the cancer,” Dr Anderson said.
It doesn’t mean that there aren’t women who do have cervical intersex conditions or that they shouldn’t have the operation.
It means that they need to be aware of the risk of cervical interplay and the risks of not having it.
There’s no cure for cervical interquestion, and it’s rare for a woman to have a cervical cancer and a hysterectomy.
But there are ways to make sure that they’re well protected.
If the woman has an infection that can spread from the cervix to other parts of her body, Dr Anderson suggests getting tested for cervical-specific virus.
That way, she said, “you’re really ensuring that there are no viruses that can be spread to other organs and tissues.”
It’s also important to avoid certain foods, such as red meat and processed meat, that may increase the risk for HPV.
In addition, Dr Patterson recommends using the same tools a woman would use when eating at restaurants and in a bar.
“You can use those same tools you use when you’re in a restaurant,” she added.
It can be a tough choice, especially for women who are not sure what their cervix is doing, or how they’re going.
But if you’re a woman living in Canada, you might want to make the most of it.
“The best thing is to just make the best choices possible, and you can really have a wonderful and healthy family,” Dr Patterson said.