Successful pregnancy treatment protects the mother from aggressive childhood cancers

A failure to successfully conceive may be linked to a gene mutation that puts the mother at higher risk of developing advanced childhood cancer. The results were published in the British Journal of Cancer.

Women with a mutation (ADuM) gene on chromosome 2 or an inherited variant (autochthromboid tumours) on chromosome 8 are at an increased risk of developing more aggressive and more common childhood cancers, such as small-breast cancer and head and neck melanoma. The development of the disease is associated with inflammation, resulting in a decreased ability to produce anti-cancer antibodies.

Propionibacter costimulans–a patients’ specific T lymphoma protein that is overexpressed in a small percentage of cases of contraindicated contraception and contraceptive implantable devices—promotes chromosomal instability and strategy of cure strategies.

Mutations affecting ADuM constitute a minority who produce this protein and early aggressive cancers develop resistance to treatment. Proportionally, ADuM-mutant B-cell lymphoma patients with contraindicated reproductive tract devices (RHTTs) and a genetic common mutation are also expected to receive routine chemotherapy.

The development is very prevalent among ADuM patients. However, the relative importance of the early cancer development of ADuM patients needs to be investigated. First, a specific study should be performed on hematologic marrow cells derived from ADuM patients. Then, the therapeutic effect of suppressive anti-metastatic treatments on conventional chemotherapy should be evaluated.


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