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Hello, World! viagra drug coupon It's worth, i've included you in prayers to jehovah god that he portion out some holy spirit upon you to help you deal withwhat you're going through. God bless and thanks for reading. Krazykritik 08/16/06 effectiveness of xeloda and avastin combo as a primary treatment for colon cancer that has spread to liver? generic viagra http://classicmotocrossimages.com/mbs-online-order-viagra-tb/ viagra for sale buy generic viagra generic viagra online buy viagra buy viagra online http://medicaresupplementspecialists.com/pfz-where-to-buy-viagra-online-lf/ how to buy generic viagra viagra for sale Xeloda tablets are taken twice daily and avastin 2xmonth intervenous. How effective is this as a primary treatment for colon cancer that has matastized to the liver. The cancer is inoperable and also harsher chem/radiation regimens are not possible due to poor health and severe renal problems. The cancer was operated on some time back so it is not present in the colon. Just the liver. Thanks for helping michael 08/17/06 reply   we don't know yet, hopefully it will be effective on my brother-in-law who just had the colon surgery when they found the lesions on his liver. I believe the combo is what his doctor recommended as well. Karen w 08/17/06 why is secondary liver cancer from the colon so hard to treat? My friend's dad has received bad news about liver cancer and she's having a hard time processing the information. I've looked on google but i cannot find something that simply explains why liver cancer (secondary) is so hard to treat. Her dad has two small spots on his liver and feels good but there are no treatments for him left. His cea is very high (100+). She's struggling with understanding why two small spots cannot be treated. Anyone have an articles online that explains it? Goddessofcoughsyrup 12/11/09 reply   he does not have "liver cancer" but metatstatic (stage iv) colon cancer. The spots in the liver are colon cancer cells, not liver cancer cells. Yes it seems trivial, why not just operate and take them out, but many years of experience has shown us that this treatment is futile. The patient is put at risk during the operation and his life will not be lengthened at all by removing the two spots. The two spots you see on the imaging are only the tip of an iceberg; there are many more cancer cells growing and spreading, and we can not operate to remove them all. Your friend's father will almost certainly die of colon cancer, but no one knows when. There are some very effective treatments for stage iv colon cancer that can let him live a productive and happy life for a few years. My advice is to get the very best care he can and to live every moment he has left as well as he can. You can play a part in this too, help your friend through this, tell her to cherish every moment she still has with him. Take trips, throw parties, bake cakes, celebrate his life, and live! Good luck to you all. Laurent 12/12/09 metas.