Is there a cure for lipoma?
The answer is yes! You have been cured of your lipoma. The reason why you were diagnosed with lipoma was because of your lifestyle habits. Your diet, smoking, alcohol consumption, stress and other factors contributed to the development of this disease. However, if you had changed these things before it would not have happened. You are now free from this problem forever!
What is Lipoma?
Lipoma is a benign tumor that grows inside the mouth. Its name comes from the Latin word “lipa” which means fat or grease. It is usually found in children and young adults but it can occur anywhere in life. Some cases may develop into cancerous forms. Lipomas are often referred to as dental caries because they cause tooth decay (dental caries).
How do I get rid of my lipoma?
There are several methods for getting rid of your lipoma. One method is surgery, another is radiation therapy and the last one is chemotherapy. Surgery is the most common way to remove a lipoma. Radiation therapy destroys the cells causing them to die off while chemotherapy kills all the cancerous cells within the body. The procedure used depends upon how far along you are when you got diagnosed with this condition.
Should I have my lipoma removed?
To decide whether you should have your lipoma removed, it is important to understand the risks and benefits of both options. The removal of lipoma is a surgical procedure that involves anesthesia, incision and stitches. It can leave a scar on your face and it can cause nerve damage in your jaw area. It is also possible that the tumor may grow back after the procedure. Radiation therapy does not leave a scar but it might cause other side effects such as diarrhea, vomiting and nausea. Chemo therapy has severe side effects such as fatigue, hair loss, nausea and vomiting. It might also cause cancer in the long run.
How can I cure lipoma without surgery?
There are natural ways to remove lipoma without surgery. One way is to change your lifestyle by eating healthily, exercising regularly, reducing stress and quitting smoking and drinking alcohol. You can also cure lipoma by applying castor oil pack, taking supplements and drinking lots of water.
What do I need to cure lipoma naturally?
To cure lipoma naturally you will need a piece of wool fabric, castor oil, tongs and a basin or pot. First thing you need to do is wash the lipoma carefully with water to clean it. Then apply the castor oil to the lipoma. Now heat up the tongs by holding them over a flame. Place the wool fabric on top of the lipoma and cover it with the heated tongs. Keep it like that for about 10 minutes maximum. After that you can take out the pack, put a clean cloth on top of it and press it with your hand for few minutes.
What can I do instead of surgery?
You can eat a healthy diet, exercise regularly, reduce stress and quit smoking and drinking alcohol. You can also try castor oil pack, taking supplements and drinking lots of water.
You can get your lipoma frozen. It is a procedure that involves freezing the tumor to make it shrink.
Liquid nitrogen is used for this purpose by the doctor. The procedure is not considered as a replacement for surgery but it can give temporary relief in some cases.
Lipomas are very common benign tumors that affect overweight middle-aged adults. These tumors are made up of fat cells that have a tendency to grow in size slowly over time.
Some may disappear while others continue to grow over years and can become as large as a grapefruit. They occur most often in the limbs and trunk but they can also occur in the head and neck region.
Although these tumors do not metastasize or spread into the nearby areas, they can cause problems by causing nerve compression and soft tissue crowding. This can result in various problems depending upon where they are located.
For example, these tumors can cause the nerves that control the hand to be compressed and this may lead to a loss of feeling in the fingertips and difficulty in hand movements.
What are the treatment options?
These benign tumors do not require any treatment if they are not causing any symptoms. If they are causing issues such as nerve compression or pain then they need to be surgically removed. After that, they do not grow back or reappear in the same place. If they occur again then it means that there is an issue of obesity which is the root cause of this problem.
How can surgery be avoided?
The best way to avoid surgery in these cases is to lose weight. Exercising on a regular basis and eating a healthy diet will keep your weight under control and will also help you to maintain your weight as you age. Even if you have surgery to remove the tumor, it is very likely that the same problem will occur again since your weight will still be a problem.
How do I lose weight?
Exercising regularly and eating a healthy diet will help you to lose weight. You should also avoid any type of sedentary behavior such as sitting or lying down for long periods during the day. Even small changes in your lifestyle will help you to avoid the risks of obesity and the complications that it can cause.
How do I exercise?
Start by selecting an activity that you like and are likely to stick with. For some people this is going to be jogging, for others swimming and for others it may be dancing or biking. Try to increase the intensity and duration of the physical exercise that you do gradually as your fitness level improves.
What should I eat?
Cutting out certain food items entirely is not a good idea as our bodies need all types of nutrients to function properly. What you should do instead is eat healthy portions of food from each of the food groups. Foods such as fresh fruit and vegetables, whole grains and lean meats contain the right combination of nutrients to promote a healthy weight.
Which supplements should I take?
There is currently no evidence to support taking dietary supplements for weight loss. Many of these products contain a mixture of ingredients that can have dangerous effects if they are taken in large amounts. Before considering any type of weight loss supplement you should consult with your doctor first.
Updated by Sarah Green on Monday, August 29, 2017
health alert has been issued concerning the mosquito-borne Zika virus. This virus causes fever, rash, joint pain, and conjunctivitis (pink eye). It is usually a self-limiting (temporary and short-lived) condition and normally no long-term damage is done. However, in pregnant women, this virus can cause birth defects to the fetus’s brain as well as other severe conditions. Because of this, the U.S. CDC has issued a travel alert. If you are pregnant and/or considering becoming pregnant, you should avoid traveling to the counties listed below:
Saint Croix, VI
Saint Thomas, VI AND ST. JOHN, VI
Tortola, British Virgin Islands
Anegada, British Virgin Islands
Jost Van Dyke, British Virgin Islands
Saint Kitts AND Nevis
As of today, there are no known cases of locally-acquired Zika virus in the continental United States or in Puerto Rico.
Nevertheless, the risk of traveling to an area with Zika and the devastating effects it can have on an unborn child are too great. If you are pregnant AND you wish to travel to one of the listed areas, you should first consult your personal physician or healthcare provider.
If you do not currently live in one of the listed areas AND you are planning to get pregnant, you may want to think twice about it.
Although there is no concrete evidence that the Zika virus can cause birth defects in unborn babies, why take the risk?
The U.S. CDC is urging women who are pregnant NOT to travel to the affected areas.
See list above.
Please be aware that while there is no evidence that Zika can be transmitted by mosquitoes or sexual contact, only travelers have been listed above. So if you are pregnant AND NOT a traveler, you have nothing to worry about.
residents are also reminded that local mosquito control is the best way to combat the Zika virus. To prevent getting bitten, wear long pants and long-sleeved shirts when visiting infected areas and use insect repellent. Stay in air-conditioned places as much as possible and ensure all windows and doors have proper screens.
And last but not least, avoid having unprotected sexual contact with a person who has traveled to or lives in an affected area.
Thanks for your time and remember to consult your doctor before taking any major trips or making any major life decisions.
As you read the information on the screen, you notice a button at the bottom that says “print.” You click on it, and a message appears saying, ” Printing…
” After a few seconds you decide to hit the print button again just to see if something happens, and it does. The message now says, ” Printer not available. “
You shrug your shoulders and flip the switch on the screen to turn it off, but it says, ” Power switch does not work. ” The message then disappears and the screen goes black.
Then you notice the printer on the table next to you is now printing something. You walk over to it and read what it has printed:
Hello Nathaniel. If you are reading this then you have made the right choice.
Follow the instructions and you will succeed.
You pick up the paper and notice that it is actually a photograph. You look at it closer and see that it is of your Grandfather holding a small boy in his arms and smiling.
The boy looks to be about four years old and is wearing a shirt that says “Dad” on the front. It is hard to tell from the photo, but it looks like Grandfather may be holding a newspaper in his other hand. You look back and forth between the photo and the man on the screen and wonder if it could really be him.
For the next few minutes you try to find a clue on the computer about this photograph but come up with nothing. Just as you are about to turn it off, a new message flashes on the screen:
Thank you for using our automatic update system. You are currently connected to the Internet.
Press “Ctrl + Alt + Delete” then type “2013” to unlock your PC.
You turn off the screen and head back to the front desk where you find the same key that they made you surrender when you entered the museum. It is still on the same ring as the other keys and you quickly return to Room 2013.
As you head down the dark hallway, you notice that this section of the motel doesn’t seem to have any windows and the flickering light bulbs give the place an old-fashioned haunted house feel.
Finally, you reach Room 2013 which you open with the key. The room itself is dusty and has a strange odor, but at least it doesn’t look like it has mold or any other signs of water damage like most of the other rooms on this floor.
You look around the room and see a dresser, a lamp, a nightstand by the bed, and of course a computer on a table, but there doesn’t seem to be anything else in the room. You sit down at the table and examine the laptop.
It has been left on and is waiting for a password.
The screen flashes:
Try again in 10 minutes
“Well, that’s just great,” you say out loud. “
What am I supposed to do now, sit around and count to a hundred?”
You decide to look around the room some more since you are already up and about. You head over to the dresser, but as you pull open the top drawer, you feel a breeze at your back. It is very cold … much colder than it should be given the current weather conditions. You turn around and see that the window has been broken and a shard from the glass lies on the ground beneath it.
You reach out to touch the ice that has formed across part of the inside of the window frame and begin to feel a painful, burning sensation. You quickly pull your hand away and find that it is red and blistering.
You begin to feel a strange sensation throughout your body and it is all you can do to keep from collapsing.
You lower yourself down onto the foot of the bed, which is about the only place in the room that isn’t covered with ice at this point. You stare at the screen of the laptop, but it is too far away for you to read.
As you lie there trying not to move, you try to make sense of what is happening. It is almost as if someone is using an air conditioner to create a huge block of ice around you.
The laptop suddenly beeps, but you are in no condition — physical or mental — to move.
You watch as words begin to appear on the screen:
The past …
Picture if you will … A past filled with sorrow … and regret …
Images begin to flash onto the screen. You see a little girl dressed in a pretty blue dress with her hair in braids.
She is laughing and playing.
You see you mother, but not as you last remember her. This is a younger woman.
Her face shows a hint of disappointment, but there is love in her eyes. She sits in front of an old-fashioned sewing machine working on a piece of fabric with bright flowers on it.
As the pictures continue to spin out before you, you see images of your father. Whenever he is shown, there is always sorrow mixed with the happiness.
You see scenes of your father as a young man. He is laughing with his friends, but there is always a part of him that seems sad.
Then, suddenly the pictures change and you see a series of images depicting a brutal crime scene. A woman lays on the floor, her throat savagely ripped out.
You can almost hear her screams.
You feel a wave of nausea and suddenly you are back in the room lying on the icy cold floor. You can feel the frost beginning to burn your skin.
You are horrified by what you have seen. The images were so vivid, so real.
You cannot stay here any longer. You need to get yourself to a hospital immediately.
You try to scream for help from anyone that may be within earshot, but all that escapes is a hoarse whisper.
You crawl slowly toward the door, but with each movement you feel the cold creeping further and further through your body. You struggle to breathe.
You do not want to die here, in this place of sorrow and regret.
As you see the door come closer and closer, you begin to lose consciousness. The last thing you see before the darkness claims you is a set of eyes staring back at you from the laptop screen.
This script is for exclusive use for Supernatural: The Asylum. This script may not be used, reproduced or published without the express written consent of the website owner.
No other person has permission to use this script or act as an intermediary for its distribution.
You open your eyes and find yourself lying in a hospital bed. A chill runs through you as you look over at the snow-covered landscape outside your window.
You are deathly cold, but thankful to be alive.
A woman with cheerful looking face walks into the room and begins checking you over.
“You gave us quite a scare, Mr. Miller,” she says with a warm smile.
“But you are going to be just fine. You were very lucky.”
You blink your eyes as you try to remember what has happened. Slowly the events of the previous night come back to you.
“The police told me that you had locked yourself in your room and wouldn’t let anyone in,” the woman continues. “We were starting to get concerned, so my husband broke the door down.
Luckily he is the building supervisor here and carries a set of spare keys. You were lying on the floor nearly frozen.”
How did I get here?”
you ask as you slowly sit up.
“My husband carried you out of your apartment and we called an ambulance.”
You look at the woman and have a hard time believing she is actually your landlady. There is a kindness in her eyes.
Sources & references used in this article:
Adult obstructive sleep apnea related to nasopharyngeal obstruction: a case of retropharyngeal lipoma and pathogenetic considerations by O Piccin, G Sorrenti – Sleep and Breathing, 2007 – Springer
III. Retrenchment of lipomatous abdominal wall combined with operation for radical cure of umbilical hernia by JB Bullitt – Annals of surgery, 1900 – ncbi.nlm.nih.gov
The thoracic lipomas by GJ Heuer – Annals of Surgery, 1933 – ncbi.nlm.nih.gov
Lipoma excision by GA Salam – American family physician, 2002 – aafp.org
Lipomas and fibrolipomas of the oral cavity by JGAM de Visscher – Journal of Maxillofacial Surgery, 1982 – Elsevier
Intramuscular and intermuscular lipoma: neglected diagnoses by CDM Fletcher, E Martin‐Bates – Histopathology, 1988 – Wiley Online Library
Lipoma of the parotid gland by JW Ryu, MC Lee, NH Myong, M Chung… – J Korean …, 1996 – pdfs.semanticscholar.org