MORE OHIO NEWS

Meningitis diagnosis prompted W.Va. clinic probe
Indiana driver, passenger killed in SW Ohio crash
Ohio band director pleads guilty to sex charges
Missing concertgoer's body found at Ohio landfill
Fine paid for Ohio veteran cited for therapy ducks
Ohio woman has long road ahead after rock attack
Bowling Green player charged with attempted rape
Ohio AG rival wants probe of DeWine bid process
Juvenile offender status can be set before release
Group says Ohio casinos, racinos employ over 7,000
Meningitis diagnosis prompted W.Va. clinic probe
Ex-New Hampshire hockey coach charged with assault
Prosecutor has case in child rape suspect's death
Ohio man sentenced to life in marijuana slaying
Ohio base workers offered buyouts ahead of layoffs
Donations to Ohio State rise again
2 Cleveland officers shoot suspect who pointed gun
Bond bumped for Ohio teen in foster mom's slaying
Wright brothers' mechanic honored at Ohio museum
Teen girl fatally shot in central Ohio
New Goodyear airship to be called Wingfoot One
Ohio fair's butter cows named Scarlet and Grayce
Ohio man accused of enslaving woman gets 30 years
Working-class whites lose voting dominance in Ohio
Man killed in single car crash in Ohio
Thomas Berger, 'Little Big Man' author, dead at 89
Kasich administrator returns to Ohio Right to Life
New charges in rock-throwing that injured teacher
Former Ohio lawmaker denied early prison release
Ohio couple's lawsuit against police moves forward



Ohio News
News from the region's first prime-time newscast. You'll find it First On Fox!


CANCER-FERTILITY
A win for young breast cancer patients: Drug helps preserve fertility after chemo, study finds

Reported by: Associated Press
Reported: Friday, May 30, 2014 2:02 PM EDT
CHICAGO


Doctors may have a way to help young breast cancer patients avoid infertility caused by chemotherapy. Giving a drug to shut down the ovaries temporarily seems to boost the odds they will work after treatment ends, and it might even improve survival.

Chemotherapy often causes early menopause. A Cleveland Clinic researcher led a study of 250 women around the world to see whether giving a drug to make the ovaries go dormant would help.

Two years after cancer treatment ended, women whose ovaries were suppressed were less likely to suffer early menopause, and twice as many of them became pregnant compared to others in the study.

Results were discussed Friday at a cancer conference in Chicago.










PRIME PICKS

FAMILY GUY
Tonight at 8:00 PM

Herpe, the Love Sore
Stewie gets an STD from Brian; Peter and the guys fight for their booth at The Drunken Clam



Get 1/2 price gift certificates

Find us on Facebook

Advertisement