Marietta, Georgia, USA—March 8, 2019—A local gynecologist and a local patient with cancer are working together to share tips on how to treat breast cancer.
It’s the first time the two have ever worked together, and it could help them to identify each other’s symptoms.
In order to diagnose the disease, it’s crucial that both gynecologists are aware of the symptoms of the disease.
“The symptoms are different for everyone, so we need to know how to differentiate between them,” said Dr. Elizabeth Schauer.
“And I don’t think it will be long before we can start to find out which symptoms to look for.”
While many doctors are still struggling to recognize the symptoms associated with breast cancer—such as breast pain, bloating, or a general lack of energy—Dr. Schauer believes that there is a solution for those who want to know the symptoms.
“If you know the cancer is aggressive, the symptoms can be really easy to spot,” she said.
“You just have to look.
You can even do an ultrasound and see how many tumors are there.
It doesn’t have to be complicated.
It just has to be obvious.”
I’m a gynecological assistant, so I have a whole group of patients that come in with breast pain. “
There are other conditions and conditions that can cause similar symptoms.
I’m a gynecological assistant, so I have a whole group of patients that come in with breast pain.
And they’re not the only ones.
It can be a common problem, too.
And many people with breast tumors will have a lot of different symptoms that aren’t necessarily breast pain.”
Dr. Amy Shuler, an internist in Mariettas medical community, and Dr. John Hirsch, an obstetrician/gynecologist, have been working together since 2016 to treat the symptoms and help patients identify their tumors.
“I’m very happy to see the team that we’ve been working with for so long coming together,” Dr. Hirsch said.
“We can now get to the point where we can treat the disease at the stage where we know it’s most likely to develop,” Dr Shuler added.
Dr Hirsch also believes that gynecography can help to detect and treat breast cancers, but he said he also believes it can be used for other conditions that require the detection of tumors.
“It’s very important to me that I can get an ultrasound that’s not going to show a lump or something, and that the doctor doesn’t think that there’s something there,” he said.
Dr. Shuler is also looking forward to working with a few other gynecogym to better understand how to diagnose and treat cancers.
“I’m trying to be as patient as possible,” she explained.
“My hope is that I don