Shari M’s Story- Endometrial Hyperplasia Stage 2

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“Endometrial hyperplasia is a condition of excessive proliferation of the cells of the endometrium, or inner lining of the uterus.

While “endometrial hyperplasia is a significant risk factor for the development or even co-existence of endometrial cancer” it is important to point that it is not cancer. My guess is that Shari M thought that she had cancer. Thankfully she did not. In Shari’s defense, I understand how complicated strange health diagnoses can be.

The important thing is, Shari M is now happy and healthy.

Image result for image of Endometrial hyperplasia

  • Year Diagnosed: 2005
  • Type of Pre-Cancer: stage 2 endometrial hyperplasia
  • Age 43.
  • I was diagnosed in October 2005

“I was in a daze, like in a nightmare, not knowing what to think other than ‘my life is over.’ Well it’s been almost 10 months, total hysterectomy and then some, and so far, I’m cancer free. THANK YOU GOD! I no longer take life for granted, I no longer put off doctor visits.

I love life and my family and friends and all the doctors and nurses at Parkland Hospital, Dallas TX. They are God helping miracle workers. I owe God and them my life and eternal thankfulness. Never give up. Your miracle could be just around the corner. Never put off seeking medical help. I did and it almost cost me my life.”

I am both a cancer survivor and cancer coach. Have you been diagnosed with endometrial hyperplasia? Please scroll down the page, pos a question or comment and I will reply to you ASAP.


David Emerson

  • Cancer Survivor
  • Cancer Coach
  • Director PeopleBeatingCancer

Endometrial hyperplasia

Endometrial hyperplasia is a condition of excessive proliferation of the cells of the endometrium, or inner lining of the uterus.

Treatment- Treatment of endometrial hyperplasia is individualized, and may include hormonal therapy, such as cyclic or continuous progestin therapy, or hysterectomy.[4]


“In our study, among women 18–90 years the overall incidence of endometrial hyperplasia was 133 per 100,000 woman-years, was most common in women ages 50–54, and was rarely observed in women under 30…

Interpretation of any estimates of the incidence of the various forms of endometrial hyperplasia must take into account the known diagnostic challenges for endometrial tissues and the controversy regarding the pathologic classification of endometrial hyperplasia and well- differentiated endometrial cancer…


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