Most people with endometrial cancer can be treated with surgery, alone. During surgery, the uterus and cervix will be removed (the procedure is called a total hysterectomy). In some cases, part of the vagina will also be removed; the ovaries and fallopian tubes may also be removed, along with nearby lymph nodes. People with more advanced endometrial cancer may need to undergo radiation, hormone therapy, or chemotherapy along with surgery for treatment.
Although bleeding on and off during perimenopause is normal, bleeding after menopause is not. Any postmenopausal bleeding, regardless of how light it is, should be checked out by your doctor as soon as possible. Although there is a very good chance that something minor is causing the bleeding, there is also a chance that cancer could be to blame. If it is cancer, the sooner treatment is started, the more likely you are to have a full recovery.
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Archived: March 20, 2014
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