alexa Malignancy Online Journal|omicsgroup|journal Of Integrative Oncology

Our Group organises 3000+ Global Conferenceseries Events every year across USA, Europe & Asia with support from 1000 more scientific societies and Publishes 700+ Open Access Journals which contains over 50000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board members.

Recommended Webinars & Conferences

Cancer Meet 2020

San Francisco, USA

Malignancy Online Journals

Online journals follow a systematic pattern with a particular style which is universally followed to avoid confusion. All the information should be unbiased, readily proven and can be challenged in any kind of situation. Each and every fact should be made clear by providing proper evidence thereby encouraging true scholar and safeguarding copyrights. Following such stringent rules and evaluation can be costly, so publishers charge from the users who access the information, but, it will obstruct research as young researchers can afford it. Alternatively, fees can be charged from the researcher who has made the research and it can be free to the user who is interested in research thus, increasing the popularity and reputation to scholar and enhancing knowledge to user. The term "malignancy" refers to cancerous cells that have the ability to spread to other sites in the body (metastasize) or to invade and destroy tissues. Malignant cells tend to have fast, uncontrolled growth due to changes in their genetic makeup. Malignant cells that are resistant to treatment may return after all detectable traces of them have been removed or destroyed. In medical school, future physicians are taught the phrase "primum non nocere", first do no harm. That adage motivates every physician, every healthcare provider, to go to great lengths to avoid an incorrect diagnosis for a patient. As a gynecological surgeon, that adage is put to the test with every operative patient dealing with a pelvic mass. Encountering an undiagnosed malignancy during and anticipated benign surgical intervention is stressful for the surgeon, but devastating to the unprepared patient. Recently, attention has focused on uterine morcellation at time of laparoscopic hysterectomy. Stemming from the inadvertent morcellation of a leiomyosarcoma in a patient presumed to have been benign fibroids, the question has arisen of informed consent disclosures versus the appropriateness of a selected surgery when the possibility of a malignancy exists.
  • Share this page
  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • LinkedIn
  • Google+
  • Pinterest
  • Blogger

Last date updated on September, 2020