Pericardiectomy procedure saves woman’s life

An Ohio woman’s doctor is urging more women to seek a routine procedure for cervical cancer that is so common that it has no cure.

The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists says the procedure, called a pericardiectomies, can be done without having to undergo surgery and can be performed safely.

The procedure, which involves removing part or all of the cervical spine, is considered the gold standard of surgery.

A woman is asked to remove a portion of her ovary, or the lining of the uterus.

The ovaries are usually removed in the fallopian tubes.

The pericardialysis procedure is done with a needle, a syringe and a sterile cotton swab that is passed through a small incision near the top of the abdomen.

A needle is then inserted into the end of the syringe.

The surgeon will then push the syringes into the cervix through the incision, making the incisions slightly wider.

The surgeon then inserts a small, disposable syringe into the hole in the cervical canal.

This is usually done with an incision that is a quarter of an inch wide.

The syringe then passes through the cervx and into the ovaries.

The surgery is usually repeated several times over a few weeks.

If the surgeon is successful, the syrine will then pass through the cervical incision again, and the patient will be able to breathe again.

The patient can also go home.

If the procedure fails, the woman can be taken to a hospital.

Doctors say the procedure is safe, easy and relatively painless.

It does not involve anesthesia, has minimal risks and can occur within hours.

The doctor will not use a scalpel to remove the cervices.