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Related to spontaneous regression: spontaneous regression of cancer

spon·ta·ne·ous

(spon-tā'nē-ŭs),
Without apparent cause; said of disease processes or remissions.
[L. spontaneus, voluntary, capricious]

spon·ta·ne·ous

(spon-tā'nē-ŭs)
Without apparent cause; said of disease processes or remissions.
[L. spontaneus, voluntary, capricious]

spon·ta·ne·ous

(spon-tā'nē-ŭs)
Without apparent cause; said of disease processes or remissions.
[L. spontaneus, voluntary, capricious]

Patient discussion about spontaneous

Q. what can be done for spontaneous hypothermia? is there a deficiency of hormones or anything that can be taken

A. hypothermia can be caused by al sort of things. Some bacterial infections, poisoning, aciduria , hypothyroidism and more. Is this the only symptom? I’m sure there are some others. But I think this could be a good idea to check up with a Dr.

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References in periodicals archive ?
Solitary osteochondroma: Spontaneous regression. Pediatr Radiol 2010;40:1699-701.
Spontaneous regression of hepatocellular carcinoma after eradication of HCV.
Benign osteoblastoma of the mandible: Fifteen year follow-up showing spontaneous regression after biopsy.
Beale, "Spontaneous regression of bilateral dentigerous cysts associated with impacted mandibular third molars," British Dental Journal, vol.
Spontaneous regression of a cardiac cavernous hemangioma has been reported [5].
Patients with infantile hemangioendothelioma have usually excellent prognosis and spontaneous regression is known to occur after first year of life.
One study has reported incidence of at least 9 haemorrhagic colloid cysts.11,12 On the contrary spontaneous regression of a colloid cyst is another possibility that has been reported.
Spontaneous regression of metastases is well-documented in the course of conventional RCC, but not previously in the setting of sarcomatoid differentiation.
Partial or complete spontaneous regression of CCRCC and its metastases has been rarely reported.
Our case did not have an overt rupture of the HCC, however, the possibility of presence of satellite lesions prior to the presentation and then spontaneous regression after peritoneal spread cannot be excluded.
* CIN 2 and 3 do occur in adolescents, and the fear of delaying their diagnosis has driven much of the opposition to the guideline change--specifically, the omission of the option to begin screening within 3 years after first intercourse; however, even when high-grade CIN develops, spontaneous regression is common in this age group (e.g., 65% rate of regression of CIN 2 after 18 months; 75% after 36 months)
Cancers, even advanced cancer, can sometimes undergo what is called "spontaneous regression"--that is, they can simply shrink or disappear without trace.

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