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Gynaecological Cancer

Uterine Cancer

In Australia, uterine cancer  is the most common gynaecological cancer with more than 3000 women newly diagnosed every year.  Endometrial cancer (arising from the inner layer of the uterus) is the most common type. Find out more information about the treatment and outcomes of uterine cancer.

Ovarian Cancer

Ovarian cancer is a malignant disease arising from the ovaries or the fallopian tubes. In Australia, ovarian cancer is a common gynaecological cancer with more than 1500 women newly diagnosed every year. Find out more information about the treatment and outcomes of ovarian cancer.

Cervical Cancer

Cervical cancer is the growth of abnormal cells within the cervix. The cervix is the lower part of the uterus that connects to the vagina. In Australia, approximately 900 patients are diagnosed every year. Find out more information about the treatment and outcomes of cervical cancer.

Vulval Cancer

Vulval cancer is a malignant disease that starts on the external women’s genitals. In Australia, vulval cancer is uncommon with only 400 women newly diagnosed every year.  Find out more information about the treatment and outcomes of vulval and vaginal cancer.

Vaginal Cancer

Vaginal cancer is a malignant disease that starts in the vagina (primary vaginal cancer). It is the least common gynaecological cancer in Australia, with just under 100 women diagnosed each year. Find out more information about the treatment and outcomes of vaginal cancer

 

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