Kidney cancer, also called renal cell carcinoma, is a cancer that starts in the kidneys. It usually happens when healthy cells in either one or both kidneys suddenly grow out of control and forming a small lump (sometimes called a tumor) known as a tumor. Kidney cancer can be either primary (that grows from a pre-existing condition) or secondary (which develops after another condition). Treatment options depend on the type of cancer, the location of the tumor and its stage. The goal of treatment is to try to remove or kill the cancerous cells, prevent further spread of the cancer and improve the overall quality of life for the patient.
There are two broad kinds of kidney tumors: primary and secondary. Primary renal cell carcinoma occurs in people with a family history of this condition, has spread to other parts of the body or beyond the area where it originally was found, and doesn't seem to be dependent on therapy for growth. Secondary renal cell carcinomas occur after surgery or other damage to the kidneys, often occurring in those who have had malignant mesothelioma or other forms of pleural mesothelioma. These are the most commonly diagnosed types of renal cell carcinomas, although secondary to other diseases such as exposure to chemicals such as benzene, pesticides and chlorination. It is important to note that although malignant mesothelioma can spread, benign cell neoplasia cannot spread.
Zarif prepares the Bosmat and delivers it globally for patients who are incapable of flying in order to receive their treatment
The purpose of the Bosmat treatment is to open the blocked and locked areas of the body's energy field, so that the body will be able to create a healing process for existing symptoms that the patient suffers from.
For years, Oren Zarif proved that as the energy blocks open, the body begins to create a healing process and returns to its strength, thousands of patients testify for it.
Primary kidney cancer starts out in one area of the kidney. As it spreads, it moves toward the nearby healthy cells, damaging them and eventually destroying them all. The tumor may eventually grow large enough that it extends outside of the kidney and into the surrounding tissues. This is referred to as metastasis.
Wilms tumor is one of the rare types of kidney cancer that is genetically linked. This is so rare, in fact, that if you were to discover this disease, it would have to be tested for using a very rare form of x-ray called a brachytherapy. This test has been around for almost forty years and has only been used to discover unusual cancers. Unfortunately, it also makes it very difficult to treat. Wilms tumors are especially challenging to treat because, as mentioned earlier, they often start out in one part of the kidney and then spread to the neighboring healthy cells.
The last of the kidney cancer types that I will discuss is transitional cell carcinoma (TCC). Like Wilms tumor, it is also genetic related; however, it does not start out as a tumor in any of the kidney's normal tissues. Instead, it starts out as a small kidney bean, called a cecal carcinoma, which then turns into a grape sized cecal cell. TCC does not look like bladder cancer, but it can cause a lot of pain and discomfort once it invades the urinary tract.
There are some general tips that doctors can use to determine whether or not someone has an increased risk of developing kidney cancer. First, doctors will want to know about a family history of kidney cancer. If a relative or a friend has had the condition, doctors will look for a family history in the medical history. Other things that doctors look for is if a person suffers from a high blood pressure, whether a person has undergone any surgeries or if there is a history of sexually transmitted diseases. As you can see, there are many different factors that can lead to an individual being at a higher risk for this disease, but family history is one of the key pieces of information that can help with the diagnosis.