A British woman who bought a herbal remedy to treat her ovarian cancer has said she felt “betrayal” and “betrays” by the treatment and is now considering suicide.
Kamini Kamini, a nurse, bought a supplement that contains botanicals including lavender and fennel for her cancer and ovarian cancer and a pill that contains the same herbs to treat a blood disorder.
She said her cancer returned in 2018 and she now feels “unstable and not myself” but said she feels “betty will be able to cope with it”.
Kamini says she is not alone in feeling “betted” by her treatment and that many women are feeling “proud” and are “taking a risk”.
The herbal remedies contain botanical ingredients, but are not certified by the Food Standards Agency (FSA) for human use.
“It feels like I’m on the edge of something big,” she said.
“But I’m really not.
It feels like a big leap for me.”
Kamini said she did not have a “life-long” plan for her condition but that her treatment was an important part of her life.
Kaminis story has been picked up by other women in the UK, including a woman who was prescribed a synthetic form of the herb in the US for anorexia nervosa, a disorder where the sufferer lacks the desire to eat. “
So, I am really trying to do my best to get better and get my life back to normal.”
Kaminis story has been picked up by other women in the UK, including a woman who was prescribed a synthetic form of the herb in the US for anorexia nervosa, a disorder where the sufferer lacks the desire to eat.
“The herbal medicines that are available are not the same as what you get in a doctor’s office,” Kamini told BBC News.
“There are risks to taking a lot of pills and there are some risks to doing drugs and taking these herbs and not getting what you need to get what you want. “
“When it comes to my ovarian cancer, I have a lot to worry about.” “
Kamino Kamini’s symptoms Kamini had her ovarian disease diagnosed in October 2018. “
When it comes to my ovarian cancer, I have a lot to worry about.”
Kamino Kamini’s symptoms Kamini had her ovarian disease diagnosed in October 2018.
She was diagnosed with ovarian cancer after having a hysterectomy.
Kamino said she suffered from anxiety, depression, and depression-related insomnia.
“At first, I was worried about my life because I was so stressed and my anxiety was really high.
I was just so stressed out and so overwhelmed by the way I was feeling and my symptoms,” Kamino told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme.
Kaminis diagnosis was followed by two surgeries and she said she had to have both her breasts removed.
Kaminos surgery was a “pretty rough time” for her, Kamino added.
“A few days after the surgery, I started having anxiety attacks,” she explained.
“They would be like ‘oh my god I’m going to get my breasts back, I’m so scared, I don’t know what’s going to happen’ and then I’d get panic attacks and things like that.”
Kaminos symptoms started to improve over the course of six months.
Kaminks cancer treatments and herbal remedies Kamino’s health deteriorated in the years following her surgery.
Kaminas symptoms worsened.
“As time went by, it got to the point where I didn’t feel that well, I didn, for the first time in a long time, have a bowel movement,” Kamins said.
Kamins symptoms improved after her second surgery.
She felt well enough to go to a hospital for treatment but her condition continued to deteriorate.
Kamina says her symptoms worsened in 2017 and she felt like her “life was over”.
“I didn’t know how long I was going to be there,” Kaminos mother, Sarah, told Today.
Kamines symptoms worsened again after her third surgery.
“My symptoms just started to get worse and worse, and it felt like my life was over.”
Kamina’s illness continued to worsen.
“All of a sudden, I couldn’t sleep, I wouldn’t eat, I’d lose weight, I had a lot more anxiety and depression,” Kaminis mother said.
But Kaminis treatment did not stop.
“Every time I went to the doctor, they said that I would never recover,” Kaminins mother said, adding that Kamins cancer treatment continued.
Kamis treatment continued despite her symptoms worsening.
“By the time I was at the end of my treatment, it was almost unbearable.
I just thought ‘you are going to die’.” Kamini felt suicidal when she told her family about her condition and her family called her a “lover” and a