Ovarian cancer occurs when abnormal cells in the ovaries or fallopian tubes grow and multiply out of control.
Recent court cases have highlighted the possible link between using talcum powder for feminine hygiene, and an increased risk of ovarian cancer. But is the link real?
In a heart-wrenching essay, author Amy Krause Rosenthal penned a dating profile for her husband.
A new screening test for ovarian cancer can detect more women with the disease than previous methods, a new study from the United Kingdom suggests.
Women who are a little bit older when they have their first child may have a decreased risk of ovarian cancer, a new study finds.
In women with ovarian cancer, the DNA from cancer cells can be detected in tampons they use, new research shows. The finding could point the way toward a way to test for the disease, researchers say.
Women with irregular periods, such as those who go more than five weeks between periods, may be at increased risk of death from ovarian cancer, a new study suggests.
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