Ovarian cancer


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JSPD is a prestigious journal publishing articles in the field of surgical pathology, celebrating the 10th Anniversary with the support of all the authors who have published in our esteemed journal by contributing.

It gives us great pleasure to read the eminent researches like you all your recent publications which had a great impact on its readers. We believe that your future work will be equally influencing. Hence, on behalf of our Journal, we take the privilege of welcoming you to share any of your current research for publication in upcoming (Volume 3 Issue 1) of the Journal.

Ovarian cancer is a cancer that forms in or on an ovary.It results in abnormal cells that have the ability to invade or spread to other parts of the body.When this process begins, there may be no or only vague symptoms.[1] Symptoms become more noticeable as the cancer progresses.These symptoms may include bloating, pelvic pain, abdominal swelling, and loss of appetite, among others.Common areas to which the cancer may spread include the lining of the abdomen, lymph nodes, lungs, and liver.

The risk of ovarian cancer increases in women who have ovulated more over their lifetime. This includes those who have never had children, those who begin ovulation at a younger age and those who reach menopause at an older age.Other risk factors include hormone therapy after menopause, fertility medication, and obesity. Factors that decrease risk include hormonal birth control, tubal ligation, and breast feeding. About 10% of cases are related to inherited genetic risk; women with mutations in the genes BRCA1 or BRCA2 have about a 50% chance of developing the disease. Ovarian carcinoma is the most common type of ovarian cancer, comprising more than 95% of cases.There are five main subtypes of ovarian carcinoma, of which high-grade serous carcinoma (HGSC) is the most common.These tumors are believed to start in the cells covering the ovaries,[3] though some may form at the Fallopian tubes. Less common types of ovarian cancer include germ cell tumors and sex cord stromal tumors. A diagnosis of ovarian cancer is confirmed through a biopsy of tissue, usually removed during surgery.

Note: Authors are sole responsible for any scientific misconduct including plagiarism in their articles; publisher is not responsible for any scientific misconduct happened in any published article. As a publisher we will follow strictly scientific guidelines and EIC’s advice to retract or erratum of any article at any time if scientific misconduct or errors happened in any articles.

Authors are requested to submit manuscripts at https://www.scholarscentral.org/submission/surgical-pathology-diagnosis.html/ or send us an e-mail attachment to the Editorial Office at surgicalpathol@surgeryjournals.com  or Surgicalpathol@emedicalsci.org or surgicalpathol@emedsci.com

We have pubmed indexing NIH funded articles and you can find by the link https://www.omicsonline.org/NIH-funded-articles.php

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Journal Manager

Journal of Surgical Pathology and Diagnosis

Whatsup: +44-20-3608-4181

Email: surgicalpathol@emedsci.com