Mesothelioma survival rate: getting this diagnosis is not an automatic death penalty

The mesothelioma survival rate for victims is not good. The main reason for this is that it is usually discovered until later years of life, even if exposure to asbestos occurs in a person’s youth. Early symptoms are very common … coughing, fatigue, and fever every now and then … you go and go, which makes it easy to assume you have a cold, flu, bronchitis, etc. By the time the disease becomes chronic and debilitating enough to be diagnosed, it is usually too late to do more than make the patient comfortable, or give them a few more months.

Researchers spend most of their time trying to find reliable tests to help diagnose the condition early, which may give a better chance of success in chemotherapy, radiotherapy, and surgery. Tests like Mesomark’s blood test seem to be very promising new treatments that should increase the mesothelioma survival rate.

While the usual diagnosis is less than a year, some patients survive longer.

A very small number have had remission for five years or more, although cancer is always expected to return. Professionals cannot explain why some people can fight this scary cancer. They all seem to have undergone some form of immune system therapy, either through clinical trials or through trying alternative treatments that deal with the immune system. Therefore, researchers focus their efforts on both early detection and also strengthening the immune system in an effort to improve the survival rate for mesothelioma patients.

Paul Krause is still 13 years after being diagnosed with malignant mesothelioma

You never know what the universe has in store for you. You might want to read about Paul Krause, an Australian who was diagnosed with malignant mesothelioma in 1997, thirty-five years after being exposed to asbestos while working at a factory. He completely changed his lifestyle by becoming a vegetarian, adding nutritional supplements to his diet, succulents, and undergoing ozone therapy, which removes blood from the body, adds ozone to the blood, and then drops it again.

He is still alive, although weaker, and the cancer has not gone away, but he is pain-free and may live for several more years. Also used as an example to give cancer patients hope, a 58-year-old man who was diagnosed fourteen years ago and who had a chest wall removal, had never had a recurrence of mesothelioma. It has been known that mesothelioma survival rate is affected by the situation. A positive attitude and fighting spirit is required to combat any chronic disease.

Source by Sandi Oertell

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