Side effects of radiation may include
nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, pain or discomfort when urinating, and bloody stools. The skin in the area where you get radiation may become red and tender. These side effects will slowly go away after this treatment ends.
Has my ovarian cancer spread?
Do I have to have both of my ovaries removed? If so, will I have hot flashes?
How confident are you that all of the cancer has been removed?
Which chemotherapy drugs do you recommend? Do I have any other treatment options?
How long will I have to undergo chemotherapy?
What side effects should I look for? Are there ways to minimize these side effects?
Will I need any additional surgery?
Should I be tested for the BRCA-1 BRCA-2 mutations? What...
People sometimes use complementary therapies along with medical treatment to help relieve symptoms and side effects of cancer treatments. Some of the complementary therapies that may be helpful include:
These mind-body treatments may help you feel better. They can make it easier to cope with treatment. They also may reduce chronic low back pain, joint pain, headaches, and pain from treatments.
Before you try a complementary therapy, talk to your doctor about the possible value and potential side effects. Let your doctor know if you are already using any of these therapies. They are not meant to take the place of standard medical treatment.
WebMD Medical Reference from Healthwise
June 28, 2013
This information is not intended to replace the advice of a doctor.
Healthwise disclaims any liability for the decisions you make based on this