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Look at the pictures and look closely. This is reality! This is a breeder dump, plain and simple.

Remember the famous saying, "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure"? This age old saying holds absolutely true for cervical cancer, a leading cause of cancer deaths in women. By the time symptoms develop and women realize that they are ill, it's usually too late. While a regular check up can ensure a future free of cervical cancer, laxity can lead to a physically and an emotionally draining experience of battling with it.

According to the Cervical Cancer-Free Coalition, a preventable disease, cervical cancer kills more women in India than anywhere in the world, affecting 1, 32,000 women each year of whom 72,000 women lose their battle with it.

Most common in women over the age of 30, cervical cancer affects the uterine cervix, a part of a woman's reproductive system. The cervix is a passageway that connects the lowest portion of a women's uterus (womb) to the vagina. Cancer begins in cells, which are building blocks that make up tissues. Normal cervical cells in the tissues of the cervix grow and divide to form new cells, as and when the body needs them. These cells have a definite life span.

When normal cells grow old or get damaged, they die, and new cells take their place. Sometimes, this process goes wrong and new cells form when the body does not need them, and old or damaged cells do not die, as they should. The buildup of such extra cells often forms a mass of tissue called a tumor.

Scientists are not completely sure why cells become cancerous. However, there are some risk factors, which are known to increase the risk of developing cervical cancer. Human papillomavirus (HPV), a sexually transmitted virus is responsible for about 99% of all cervical cancers. There are over 100 different types of HPV, most of which are considered low-risk and do not cause cervical cancer. High-risk HPV types may cause cervical cell abnormalities or cancer. More than 70 percent of cervical cancer cases can be attributed to two types of the virus, HPV-16 and HPV-18, often referred to as high-risk HPV types.

Other risk factors include, multiple sexual partners, becoming sexually active early, smoking, and people with weakened immune system, such as those suffering with HIV/AIDS or transplant recipients on immunosuppressive medications. Certain genetic factors, giving birth at a very young age, multiple pregnancies, long-term use of the contraceptive pill also raises a woman's risk of developing cervical cancer.

Being a silent killer, symptoms of cervical cancer aren't always obvious and it may not cause any symptoms at all until it has reached an advanced stage, where chances of survival are less and the treatment is expensive. Regular screenings are essential to combat this cancer before its spreads.

In most cases, symptoms develop when the cancer becomes invasive and spreads to nearby tissues. When this happens the most common symptom is abnormal vaginal bleeding or bleeding between periods. Other symptoms include bleeding after having sex, pain during intercourse, unusual vaginal discharge, leg pain and swelling and low back pain.

If diagnosed at an early stage, treatment is possible using surgery that is removal of uterus. Radiotherapy is an alternative to surgery for some. In some cases it is used alongside surgery. More advanced cases of cervical cancer are usually treated using a combination of chemotherapy and radiotherapy.

Get vaccinated against HPV

Vaccines have been developed to prevent infection with some of the HPV types associated with cervical cancer. Currently available vaccines are intended to produce immunity to HPV types 16 and 18, so that women who are exposed to these viruses will not develop infections.

Reduce risk by regular check ups

Pap Smear Test

A pap smear is a quick, painless test used to detect early cell changes in cervical cells, which may later progress to cancer. Cells from the cervix are scraped and used as sample for a pathological analysis. A positive result for abnormal cells is confirmed by a coloscopy or a biopsy.

Simple vinegar test

With this test -- called VIA, for visual inspection with acetic acid - sterile diluted vinegar is applied to a cotton swab and brushed onto the cervix. After one minute, normal tissue stays the same color -- but cancerous tissue turns white. You only need a lamp to see it.

Here we go again. Meet Joseph. Pulled by a Rescue after being dumped on the streets in this condition. I’ve been in rescue 16 years and I’ve seen it all. This is a breeder dump, plain and simple. One of the worst cases. This dog is 8 years old and he has lived like this his entire life. The matting around his legs so bad that one leg was severed and his other leg has a missing foot! Yes, you read that correctly. See all the dark matting around his legs? That’s fecal matter that’s become hard and twisted. That is what cuts off the circulation and it happens when a dog stands in their own waste for a long time in what’s called a “Breeder Box”.

Now here’s the simple part. When you go to that breeder or pet store to buy your Christmas puppy, this is what you’re leaving behind. You’re leaving behind another Joseph so do me a favor. Sit in your car outside that breeders house or pet store and look at these pictures and then call me to help you rescue a dog. You cannot walk into a pet store or breeders home and leave this behind. I posted the exact same thing last Christmas with a dog that Tzu Zoo took in named Mindy. Breeder dump on the streets and leg severed due to matting. After I made that post, three friends forfeited their deposits on a Christmas puppy and called me. I helped all three rescue a dog. Send me a private message and I will send you my phone number.
Cervical cancer is completely treatable and preventable, but only if detected early on in its development. Tests such as pap smears have helped bring down the number of deaths attributed to this sexually transmitted infection; yet the ignorance of early warning signs leads to many deaths- deaths which can be completely avoided with just a little bit of information and vigilance.

Cervical cancer is an infection caused by the human papillomavirus, which comes in many types and few of which cause cancer. The symptoms of this disease are a lot more subtle than some other cancers, but can be clearly spotted nonetheless to save lives. Here are 8 signs of cervical cancer that women need to observe and watch out for.

1. Unusual Bleeding

The most common of all early onset symptoms, unusual bleeding between menstrual cycles or following sexual intercourse can signal trouble. This symptom becomes even more important in post-menopausal women.

2. Unusual Discharge

It is normal for women to have a nominal amount of clear and odorless discharge. But watch out for foul smelling and irregular looking discharge, particularly if it is increased in output as this could be an early sign of cervical cancer.

3. Pain in the Legs and Lower Back

With swelling up of the cervix, blood flow to the legs and lower back can get obstructed. Tis often results in pain and swelling in the legs and lower back with a sore, painful sensation. Swollen ankles and pain in the hips too can be attributed to this factor and must not be ignored.

4. Pelvic Pain

Cramps and pain in the pelvis is not unusual for women, especially at certain points of their menstrual cycle. But if this pain is more acute or frequent, lasts longer than usual, or comes at a strange point in your cycle, then you are better off booking a checkup with your doctor.

5. Uncomfortable Sex

Painful sex, referred to as dyspareunia, is a common side effect of cervical cancer and can be attributed to the swelling and discomfort caused by the infection, as well as other medical conditions associated with it. If you are experiencing uncomfortable or painful sex, waste no time in getting a thorough check up.

6. Discomfort in Urination

Urinary symptoms indicate that the cancer has spread to a nearby tissue and must not be ignored. Stinging sensations or other discomfort when passing urine is a clear sign or trouble, as is irregular urinary habits such as incontinence, change of frequency and discoloration (especially with blood).

7. Irregular Menstrual Cycle

Your menstrual cycle can directly reflect the rhythms and state of your body, and as such cervical cancer can cause fluctuations and disruptions in it. Any marked inconsistencies can be a sign of cervical cancer and are best not ignored.

8. Undue Loss of Weight and Fatigue

Coupled with the other signs listed above, drastic and unexplained weight loss and fatigue can signal cervical cancer. Cervical cancer can cause a rise in white blood cell count to fight the infection; this can be accompanied by a drop in the red blood cell count in the blood, leading to anemia and resulting in a lack of energy or appetite, weight loss and fatigue.
Do not contribute to this horrific abuse and do not live in a fantasy land thinking that your puppy comes from anything less than this!

Look at the pictures and look closely. This is reality!
IF YOU COME ON HERE AND DEFEND LOW LIFE SCUM BREEDERS (YES ALLLLLLL OF THEM) you will be told off and blocked. Go away. Breeders are greedy pieces of shit. The world has enough dogs. We don't need any more. #wehatebreeders #doglivesmatter

Contact Cherie Durand for more.
The personal risk factors to being diagnosed with cervical cancer can vary between patients. However, there are certain general things that you need to know. Before any patient - doctor questioning starts, it is advisable for you to have another person (close friend or family member) at the questioning table with you to both help remember what was said, and to help think of any relevant questions that may come to light at the meeting.

General questions to be considered while speaking with your doctor:

Cervical Cancer Specifics

What type of cervical cancer do I have?
What stage is the cancer at?
What does the stage mean to me?
What caused the cancer in the first place?
My Risks Factors

Am I at an increased risk to the disease? - (medical/family history)
Should I do anything specific in my case? - (if applicable)
My Treatment Options

Can my cancer be treated? - (successfully)
What treatment options do I have? - (alternative, traditional, modern)
Are the treatment options usually successful?
When can I start my treatment?
How should I prepare myself for the treatment?
How long will my treatment last?
Will there be any side-effects to the treatment?
How will they affect my day-to-day activities? - (if applicable)
Will I still be able to have sex? - (during and after treatment/when)
Will I still be able to have children? - (after treatment)
Do I have to take the treatment? - (is there another option?)
What will happen if I decide not to be treated? - (if applicable)
Once treatment has been completed - Is that it? - (do I have to come back?)
My Life-Style Changes

What will change for me after my treatment?
Will I have to eat a special diet? - (if so - how do I go about it?)
Should I exercise? - (if so - what exercises/how often should I do them?)
Can I still drink alcohol?
Can I still smoke? - ("think about giving-up")
Will sexual activity be the same as it was before?
My Future Outlook

Will my cancer come-back one day?
What is my prognosis? - (life-expectancy)
Will I be able to live a normal life again?

Write down any previously thought of questions.
Write down the answers received for later revision.
Make sure any answers are thoroughly understood - (if not ask the doctor to re-explain).
Do not be afraid to ask a question, however un-important it may seem to you.