Thursday, June 9, 2011

Health Problems - Astro Analysis

Health Problems

As per astrology the Birth Chart is divided in twelve Parts. They represent and influence on our Body parts as under

1st House : Head and Face, Brain and Bones of our head and face

2nd House: Face, Right Eye, Tongue, Nose, Teeth, Ears, Fingers, Nails, Bones and flesh

3rd House: Neck, throat, collar Bones , hands, breathing, ears, bodily growth

4th House : Breast and Chest, chest and ribs, Blood, heart

5th House :Uppar abdomen, mind, liver, gall bladder, spleen , intestines

6th House : Lower Abdomin, Naval, Bones, Flesh, anus, kidneys

7th House: Seman, uterus of the lady, overies, prostate glands

8th House : Generative organs, urine, blood, Bladder and Bones of pelvic area

9th House : Hips and Thighs, veins and arteries, bones of thighs

10th House :Knees and hands, flesh

11th House ; Legs, left ear, breathing, shanks

12th House : Feet and Toes, Lymphatic system, left eye, bones of feet

Parts of the body ruled by planets

Sun : Stomach, bone, blood, heart, skin, belly, eye sight (right eye of the male and left eye of female)

Head and constitution of the body

Moon : Breast, intestines, lymph, eye sight (left eye for the male and right eye for the female)

Throats, nervous debility, chest, mind, kidney, Alimentary canal and water in body.

Mars.: Blood, marrow, energy, neck, genitals, red colouring matter in the blood, rectum, head,

Veins, female organs, nose, fore head, digestive section of sines and vitality

Mercury : Veins, lungs, arms, mouth, hair nervous system, chest, nerves, skin, naval nose, spinal
Systems, gall bladder

Jupiter: Thighs, fat, brain, lungs, liver, kidney, right ear, tongue, spleen, semen and pleura

Venus : Face, eye sight, genital organs, semen, urine, lustre of body, throat, water in body, chin, cheeks, naval, left bar and productive organs

Saturn : Joint bones, Teeth, knees, ears, spleen, legs, bones, muscles, limbs, skin and hair

Rahu : Feet, Breathing , neck

Kethu : Belly and feet

Uranus : Nervous system, brain and motor nerves

Neptune : Nervous system, the optic nerves, cerebro spinal fluids etc

The zodaic is of 360 degrees. It has been divided in to 12 parts each. Each part is known as Sign

According to Birth time of an Individual in which sign he has taken birth is Known as Acendent or Lagna or 1st house. please visit to know each house is indicating
If you are resident of India visit

Uterus Cancer


The uterus, or womb, is a small, pear-shaped organ located in the pelvis, consisting of the cervix, or neck of the uterus, and the corpus or main body of the uterus. The uterus is the organ in which the fertilized egg attaches itself and develops during pregnancy.

The two common forms of uterine cancer are cervical (from the neck of the uterus) and endometrial (from the lining of the corpus or body of the uterus). The cells covering the cervix usually go through mild to severe changes called dysplasia before becoming cancer. Similarly tissue lining the corpus goes through mild to severe changes called hyperplasia before becoming cancer.

These pre-cancerous conditions do not necessarily lead to cancer. It is important, however, that any woman with such a condition be treated and then examined by a physician at regular intervals.

The earliest stage of uterine cancer is called carcinoma in situ (Cancer confined to its original site). If not detected and treated properly, cancer cells penetrate into deeper layers of the uterus, then spread to neighboring organs such as the vagina, bladder or rectum and eventually metastasize to other parts of the body.

Risk Factors

At higher risk of cervical cancer are women who have unusual bleeding or vaginal discharge between periods, had frequent sex before age of 20 or sex with many partners, and women with poor genital hygiene. The highest incidence occurs in women aged 40-49.

Most cases of endometrial cancer are diagnosed in women between the age of 50 and 64. It rarely occurs in women under 40. At higher risk are women who, during or after menopause, have unusual bleeding or discharge have estrogen therapy during or after menopause, had a late menopause (after 55); have diabetes, high blood pressure and an overweight problem.

Signs And Symptoms

The earliest warning signs of cervical cancer are irregular bleeding or vaginal discharge charge. Warning signs of endometrial cancer include bleeding between menstrual periods, excessive bleeding during periods, and bleeding after menopause.

Any of these signs should be reported promptly to a physician.


Cancer Of The Cervix
The Pap test is highly accurate in detecting cervical cancer at an early stage. It can also show cell changes that could develop into cancer.

The Pap test takes but a few minutes, is painless, and can be done in the physician's office. It is the examination under a microscope of cells normally shed from the body of the uterus and from the cervix, These cells collect in the vaginal fluid and can be collected, along with cells taken from the surface of the cervix, on a cotton swab or stick.

If the cell samples reveal any abnormality, additional diagnostic techniques may include:

1. Colposcopy-the visual examination of the vagina and cervix with a magnifying instrument called the colposcope to check tissue for abnormality.

2. Biopsy- the surgical removal, for microscopic examination, of a piece of tissue from a suspected area. This is the only way to positively determine if cancer cells are present.

3. Conization-a surgical procedure to remove a cone-shaped specimen of tissue from the cervical canal. This provides a larger tissue sample than is removed for a biopsy.

Cancer Of The Endometrium
The Pap test is only about 40 percent effective in detecting endometrial cancer. More effective diagnostic techniques are:

  • Dilation and Curettage (D and C)- Removal of tissue samples from the body of the uterus, by a scraping technique while the patient is anesthetized. It is done in the hospital and the tissue samples can be studied microscopically for cell changes characteristic of cancer.

  • Aspiration Curettage-This provides samples of tissue from the walls of the body of the uterus, through suction with a small instrument inserted through the cervix. The procedure is painless and can be performed in a physician's office. The tissue samples are then studied under the microscope for abnormal cell changes.

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Blood Cancer - Leukemia


Leukemia means "white blood" but it is not as commonly called, blood cancer. It is a cancer of the tissues in which blood is formed.

Bone marrow, the soft, spongy center of the bone, produces red blood cells, white blood cells and platelets.

Red blood cells carry oxygen to cells through- out the body and, if there are too few, symptoms such as anemia, shortness of breath appear: white blood cells fight infection, and platelets, which control blood clotting, prevent hemorrhaging.

The spleen and the lymph nodes produce a type of white blood cell called lymphocyte. Lymphocytes produce antibodies, act against infection, and contribute to the body's own immune system.

All blood-forming tissues daily release millions of each type of cell into one of the body's two circulatory systems-the blood vessel system and the lymph system. When leukemia strikes, millions of abnormal, immature white blood cells called leukocytes are released into these circulatory systems.

Because these cells are immature, they cannot carry out their basic function of fighting infection. In advanced leukemia, the uncontrolled multiplication of abnormal cells results in crowding out the production of normal white cells to fight infections, of platelets to control hemorrhaging and of red blood cells to prevent anemia.

There are several types of leukemia, depending on the white cell that is multiplying. About 90 percent of cases are caused by two types of leukocytes: lymphocytic leukemia (also called lymphoblastic), involving cells formed in lymphatic tissue and granulocytic leukemia (also called myelocytic), involving cells found in bone-marrow.

Both the lymphatic and granulocytic types have acute or swift growing, and chronic or slow growing, forms. The two types of cells and two rates of growth produce four main types of leukemia in human beings: acute lymphocytic, chronic lymphocytic, acute granulocytic and chronic granulocytic.

Risk Factors

The causes of most cases of human leukemia are unknown. Excessive exposure to radiation and to certain chemicals, such as benzene, have been linked to the development of leukemia. Certain viruses are known to cause leukemia in animals, but this has not been proven so in humans. There is some evidence of an inherited susceptibility but none that the disease is transmitted directly from parent to child, It is known that there is a higher than normal incidence of leukemia among children with Down's syndrome (mongolisR1), and certain other hereditary abnormalities may be linked to leukemia.

Age is a factor to the extent that the different types of leukemia generally strike different age groups.

Leukemia strikes more children than any other form of cancer and is the leading cause of death by disease among chlldren aged 3 to 15. The type of leukemia common among children is acute lymphocytic leukemia. Fortunately it is with this type of childhood leukemia that the greatest progress in treatment and survival is being made. Children do get acute granulocytic leukemia, but much less frequently.

The type of leukemia most prevalent in young adults is acute granulocytic.

Chronic leukemia, whether granulocytic or lymphocytic, generally appears after the age of 40. Adult may also be struck by acute leukemia, however-either granulocytic or lymphocytic.

More than half of all cases of leukemia occur in persons over 60 years of age.

Signs and Symptoms

There are no definite early signs of leukemia.

Acute Leukemia
Acute leukemia in children usually appears rather suddenly with symptoms similar to those of a cold and progresses rapidly. Lymph nodes, spleen and liver become enlarged with white blood cells that accumulate in these organs. Because leukemic cells circulate throughout the body via the blood and lymph systems, the patient may develop a variety of generalized complaints.

Early signs and symptoms may include fatigue, paleness, loss of appetite, weight loss, repeated infections, night sweats, bone and joint pain, fever, easy bruising, nose bleeds or other hemorrhages. There may also be enlargement of the liver, spleen and lymph nodes, and anemia.

Symptoms of advanced leukemia include extreme fatigue, massive hemorrhages, pain, high fever, swelling of the gums and various skin disorders.

Sometimes chronic leukemia in adults later develop into acute leukemia. In these cases, the symptoms of the acute from progress more slowly than in children.

Chronic Leukemia
Chronic leukemia comes on slowly and without warning signs. Many cases are discovered during routine blood tests, but significant signs - and symptoms may not appear for several years. When they do develop, signs and symptoms resemble those of the acute forms of the disease; fatigue, tendency to bruise and bleed easily, and increased susceptibility to infections. The physician can often feel an enlarged spleen or lymph nodes.


Leukemia is diagnosed by microscopic examination of the blood and bone marrow cells. Blood samples are taken in the usual way by drawing a small amount of blood from a vein in the arm of finger. The bone marrow sample biopsy) is taken by the aspiration technique, in which a needle is inserted after skin anesthesia and the tissue sample withdrawn through suction. The breastbone or the bone at the top of the hip is usually selected for bone marrow biopsy. The patient will experience only a slight sensation of pressure as the needle is inserted; when the marrow is withdrawn, there will be a few seconds of pain which the patient will be forewarned of by the physician.

These cell samples are examined for excessive numbers of the abnormal white blood cells characteristic of specific types of leukemia.

The blood samples reveal the number of white blood cells, red blood cells and platelets in the blood and if leukemic cells have entered the circulatory systems.

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Monday, January 31, 2011

Cancer - Astro Treatment

You can see Astro significance of various types of cancers visit

Cancer can be treated in initial stages with our process. The only thing is you should follow our

Cancer - Classification

Cancers are classified by the type of cell that the tumor resembles and is therefore presumed to be the origin of the tumor. These types include:

  • CARCINOMA Cancer derived from epithelial cells. This group includes many of the most common cancers, including those of the breast, prostate,lung, and colon .
  • STARCOMA Cancer derived from connective tissue or mesenchymal cells.
  • LYMPHOMA and LEUKEMIA : Cancer derived from hematopoietic ( blood -forming) cells
  • GERM CELL TUMOR: Cancer derived from pluripotent cells. In adults these are most often found in the testicle and ovary , but are more common in babies and young children.
  • BLASTOMA: Cancer derived from immature "precursor" or embryonic tissue. These are also commonest in children.

Cancers are usually named using -carcinoma, -sarcoma or -blastoma as a suffix, with the Latin or Greek word for the organ or tissue of origin as the root. For example, a cancer of the liver is called hepatocarcinoma ; a cancer of fat cells is called a liposarcoma . For some common cancers, the English organ name is used. For example, the most common type of BREAST CANCER is called ductal carcinoma of the breast . Here, the adjective ductal refers to the appearance of the cancer under the microscope, which suggests that it has originated in the milk ducts.

BENIGN TUMORS(which are not cancers) are named using -oma as a suffix with the organ name as the root. For example, a benign tumor of smooth muscle cells is called a leiomyoma (the common name of this frequently occurring benign tumor in the uterus is FIBROID). Confusingly, some types of cancer also use the -oma suffix, examples including melanoma and seminoma

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Cancer (medical term: malignant neoplasm ) is a class of disease which a group of cells display uncontrolled growth, invasion that intrudes upon and destroys adjacent tissues, and sometimes metastasis , or spreading to other locations in the body via lymph or blood. These three malignant properties of cancers differentiate them from benign tumors, which do not invade or metastasize.

Researchers divide the causes of cancer into two groups: those with a hereditary genetic cause and those an environmental cause. Environmental in this sense means all non-hereditary factors, and encompasses far more than environmental pollusion. About 5-10% of cancers are directly due to hereditary genetic factors. The remaining 90-95% of cases are due to environmental factors, such as old age, lifestyle choices, tobacco use, dietary choices, obesity, infections, radiation, lack of physical activity, and environmental pollutants. These environmental factors cause or enhance non-hereditary abnormalities in the genetic material of cells. Cell reproduction is an extremely complex process that is normally tightly regulated by several classes of genes, including oncogenes and tumer suppressor genes . Hereditary or acquired abnormalities in these regulatory genes can lead to the development of cancer.

The presence of cancer can be suspected on the basis of symptoms, or findings on radiology. Definitive diagnosis of cancer, however, requires the microscopic examination of a biopsy specimen. Most cancers can be treated. Possible treatments include chemotherapy, radiotherapy and surgery . The prognosis is influenced by the type of cancer and the extent of disease. While cancer can affect people of all ages, and a few types of cancer are more common in children, the overall risk of developing cancer increases with age. In 2007 cancer caused about 13% of all human deaths worldwide (7.9 million), and the number of cases is rising as more people live to old age.

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