Growing up as the daughter of two physicians in Budapest, Hungary, Emese Zsiros, MD, PhD, FACOG, recognized her passion for medicine at an early age. She earned a combined MD/PhD at one of the top medical schools in Europe before heading to the United States to complete her OB/GYN residency.
The human papillomavirus, or HPV, continues to be a preventable cause of many cancer cases across the globe. The most common type of cancer associated with HPV is cervical cancer, but it can also cause anal, vaginal, vulvar, penile and some kinds of throat cancer.
“How did I feel after learning I had breast cancer? A feeling of loneliness,” said Maria Torres, a resident of Buffalo, New York and breast and cervical cancer survivor.
Prior to treatment, all patients will have access to in-house fertility counseling thanks to a new oncofertility program established by Roswell Park’s AYA Department, Buffalo IVF and the University at Buffalo.
The Gynecologic Oncology Group (GOG) has announced the results of a new study that may change the standard of care for women with advanced or recurrent cervical cancer.
Most cervical cancers are diagnosed around midlife, but preventative measures against this disease can, and should, start much younger. Let me explain why.
Just last month, the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) released updated cervical cancer screening recommendations.
Dr. Peter Frederick explains the link between cervical cancer and HPV (human papillomavirus) and the use of the HPV vaccine for cervical cancer prevention.
We continue with our posts for Cervical Cancer Awareness Month by sharing some information on the signs and symptoms of cervical cancer. As Dr. Frederick explains in this video, early-stage cervical cancer seldom presents with symptoms.
In this video, Dr. Frederick, Gynecologic Oncologist and Director of Minimally Invasive Surgery in the Department of Gynecologic Oncology, shares an overview of what women should know about this disease.