Dr. Oz’s Symptoms Tracker gives you tools to talk to your doctor about ovarian cancer.
Based on the latest research.
Early detection can help increase survival rates.
These symptoms are common for some women, and may not mean there’s ovarian cancer. If, however, these symptoms are new and persist daily for more than two or three weeks, a woman should ask her physician about ovarian cancer. If there is suspicion of the disease, she should be referred to a gynecologic oncologist before undergoing surgery.
While the presence of one or more risk factors may increase a woman’s chance of getting ovarian cancer, it does not necessarily mean that she will develop the disease. Risk factors include:
Teal is the color of ovarian cancer awareness and by displaying it across the United States, we want to increase your understanding about this deadly disease. Since there is no screening test, it is vital that you recognize the signs and symptoms of ovarian cancer. Early detection saves lives.
Visit our WHY TEAL? awareness campaign site for print-ables, share-ables and ideas for spreading ovarian cancer awareness!