Published in Women's Health Weekly, October 28th, 2004
Cancer patients can often have tumors at two different sites. Whether these tumors arise independently or one is the result of metastasis from the other can affect a patient's prognosis, treatment options, and response to therapy.
In their study, Ian J. Jacobs, MD, of University College London, and colleagues described a novel method that uses a genetic and statistical algorithm to establish the origin of synchronous endometrial and ovarian, bilateral ovarian, or endometrial and bilateral ovarian tumors using...
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