How to tell if you’re getting a true cancer diagnosis
Panania physiotherapists are warning about the rise of the bogus “cancer” diagnosis.
It is increasingly common for people to receive the diagnosis of a “cancer of the pancreas,” with patients not realizing they are actually getting cancer, according to a new study published in the International Journal of Therapeutic Medicine.
“The rise of cancer diagnosis by physicians is one of the most serious public health issues of our time,” said Panania founder and CEO Pauline Chazier.
She is a medical doctor with extensive experience treating patients with cancer.
In a study, she and colleagues examined the medical literature to determine if there is a connection between false cancer diagnoses and patients.
“We looked at what happened to patients who received a false diagnosis of pancreatic cancer, and we saw the number of patients who got diagnosed with pancreatic carcinoma went up by 70% and then fell off sharply,” said Chaziers co-author, Andrew Gierach.
“They were really unhappy with the false diagnosis.”
The authors of the study said the findings are not surprising, given that the growing number of false cancer diagnosis claims has been attributed to the proliferation of medical devices, the proliferation and use of “biofeedback” devices and the growth in the number and size of fake medical sites.
The study also looked at data from the International Cancer Society (ICS) on the number, frequency and prevalence of “false” diagnoses.
The results showed that, on average, over the past 15 years, the number or number of “true” pancreatic cancers diagnosed has grown by 2% per year.
Over the same period, the prevalence of false pancreatic tumors was down, at 4%.
In the United States, false pancreatal cancers have risen from 1.8% to 1.9%.
Chaziers group, which has a board of directors including the former head of the World Health Organization, has been working to educate doctors and hospitals about the potential dangers of the false pancreatoas diagnosis.
She and her co-authors noted that over the years, more and more medical devices and medical sites have been popping up in the United Kingdom, France and the United Arab Emirates.
The growing number and popularity of fake websites and online forums has led to a rise in the practice of using the internet to deceive people about the quality of medical services, said Chazzier.
Chazier is also calling for the creation of an international medical research network to help identify and prevent false pancreatosas diagnoses.