Uterine sarcoma is cancerous growth of soft tissues of the uterus and is fairly rare. Only about 4% of all malignancies of the uterine body are uterine sarcomas (the rest is endometrial cancer). In classical medicine the cause of the lesion is not known, however, in the case of endometrial stromal sarcoma described on this page, astrologically, the cause of this particular uterine cancer is 5 years long transit to the natal Moon, in the house of surgery and terminal illnesses.

In general, you will be more susceptible to this rare type of uterine cancer if the following conditions are met:

— you have already had a history of pelvic radiation;

— if the menopause has already started;

— if you were taking tamoxifen long-term.

The Signs and Symptoms of Uterine Sarcoma

— Unusual or postmenopausal bleeding.

— Pelvic pain, pressure, and unusual discharge.

— A nonpregnant uterus that enlarges quickly.

Diagnosing Uterine Sarcoma

To diagnose uterine sarcoma, several procedures may be needed:

— physical examination by your doctor,

— medical imaging such as ultrasound, CAT scan, MRI,

— tissue diagnosis by biopsy, hysteroscopy, or D&C.

Please note that Pap smear is a screening test for cervical cancer, not for detection of uterine sarcoma.

Staging

Uterine sarcoma is staged like endometrial carcinoma at time of surgery, using the FIGO cancer staging system.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IA

tumor is limited to the endometrium.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IB

invasion of less than half the myometrium.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IC

invasion of more than half the myometrium.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IIA

endocervical glandular involvement only.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IIB

cervical stromal invasion.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IIIA

tumor invades serosa or adnexa, or malignant peritoneal cytology.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IIIB

vaginal metastasis.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IIIC

metastasis to pelvic or para-aortic lymph nodes.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IVA

invasion of the bladder or bowel.

Uterine Sarcoma Stage IVB

distant metastasis, including intraabdominal or inguinal lymph nodes.

Therapy for the Uterine Sarcoma

The following kinds of therapy are used in classical medicine, alone or in combination:

Surgery

if feasible, involving total abdominal hysterectomy with bilateral salpingo-oophorectomy.

Radiation therapy

using high-dose x-rays or other high-energy rays to kill cancer cells and shrink tumors.

Chemotherapy

using drugs to kill cancer cells.

Hormonal therapy

using female hormones to kill cancer cells.

A Video To Explain Uterine Cancer

How To Fight the Cancer?

There are many ways to fight your cancer but all presuppose that you change your life and lifestyle, epsecially how and what you eat. Also, the more healing techniques you apply, the better off will you be. As a minimum, use Reiki, flower remedies and EFT to get help where it matters the most: in the sphere of emotions. Once your emotions are in order, everything else will be (much) easier.

There are, of course, many other therapies and therapists that might be able to help. One such alternative therapy is hypnosis and I wouldn’t be even mentioning it here if it were not for the personality of the therapist… Angela Bailey, a famous sprinter from Toronto, Canada — a Silver Olympian Medalist winner from the L.A. Olympic Games! Click here to see how guided imagery in cancer boosts spiritual and physical healing; that can even be scientifically measured, because properly guided imagery can increase T cell activity in cancer patients.