recur

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recur

verb To occur again.

Patient discussion about recur

Q. Is there any chances of breast cancer recurrence after mastectomy and to what extent? hi guys…..please clarify ……Is there any chances of breast cancer recurrence after mastectomy and to what extent?

A. Yes, there are chances of breast cancer recurrence. Every one out of 13 patient had a chance for it to recur within 10 years mostly at the same place. It can also spread to other parts even. Recurrence among the patients with breast removal is also found but its chances are very less and its risk reduces to below 80%.

Q. how do i get rid of boils I have been plagued by boils for about 3 to 4 years now, i get a boil, go to the doctor, get antibiotics, take them for 10 days, and about a week later the boils are back. I came accoss this site a week ago and learned about (turmeric) i purchased some, i've been taking it and i still manage to get more boils, i have one existing boil right now and a new one is forming please help because i don't have health insurance and it cost to much to keep going to the doctor and getting medicine for boils only to have the boils occur back in a weeks time please help, demario y

A. Have you ever consulted a dermatologist (a doctor that specialize in skin problems)? He or she may diagnose the problem more accurately and address it better. What you describe may be acne or other disease that are treated by such doctors.

Anyway, you can find several suggestions about preventing boils here (http://www.medicinenet.com/boils/article.htm) and here (http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/ency/article/001474.htm)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Other parameters are included as they are recurringly identified as key material, prominent at the turning points and sites of crisis, in stylistic analyses (e.
What we quickly become aware of through Naipaul's delicate irony is that Randolph's conversion has little to do with religious doctrine or spiritual truths though he speaks recurringly of his religious faith that sustains him through his "trials and tribulations (he uses many religious catch phrases: "vale of tears," "vanity of worldly things," "ways of darkness," and "lo and behold").
The narrator is a university-educated journalist: her remarks suggest that academic discourse is still driven by the impulse to master the 'other'; they support Said's trenchant claims that Western prejudices are 'still prevalent, unchecked, uncritically accepted, recurringly replicated in the education of generation after generation'.
All-in-all, Lytton says, "one seemed to be dealt with much like goods at a custom house, certain facts about one being recurringly inquired after, investigated, noted in a book, and the goods then passed on for the same process to take place elsewhere" (P&P, 60).
22) It is perhaps too early to imagine how the media will remember these women's acts of bravery, but for the short term, their roles in the narratives told about the war have recurringly served to showcase tales of masculinist heroism, as in the case of the Jessica Lynch "rescue mission.