Finished 2 rounds(6days ea) and 30 Rad... - Lung Cancer Support

Lung Cancer Support

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Finished 2 rounds(6days ea) and 30 Radiation treatments 4 weeks ago


Hello cancer survivor friends,

Finally starting to feel normal after treatments. Appetite back, gaining weight and feeling much better. Back to walking 5 miles a day and can swallow without much discomfort. I will have a PET Scan February 27 and meet with oncologist soon afterwards. Surgery a possibility or immunotherapy. Feeling blessed and praying for good news. Thanks for all your support. 💕😊

12 Replies

Sounds very positive indeed - 5 miles a day is very good. If you have surgery, being fit and active beforehand will help your recovery. will keep everything crossed for you.

Beepers7 in reply to JanetteR57

Thank you. Hope you are doing well 💕

JanetteR57 in reply to Beepers7

Yes thanks - it's 9 years since my lobectomy and still swimming regularly - 150 lengths on Saturday evening!

Beepers7 in reply to JanetteR57

WOW! Your story and determination inspires many. Hope I can have a similar experience. 💕

Sounds like you are on the right road. Walking 5 miles a day is (in my opinion) impressive. Fingers crossed for a good report from your PET scan.

Beepers7 in reply to KatherineK

Thanks Katherine. Your reply means a lot to me. Hope you are doing well. 💕


You’re doing amazingly well! It took me a few years to be able to walk the full distance on a 5K fundraiser. Sending hope that they can go forward with surgery.

Beepers7 in reply to Denzie

Thanks Denzie. Hoping and praying for a clear way forward. ❤️

What kind of cancer, and do you know which therapy method did you use? IMRT, PROTON, PHOTON, or other. Great that you're feeling better.

Hi Jack,

Thanks. I have stage 3A adenocarcinoma lung cancer. Direct beam radiation and etoposide and cisplatin chemo. Hope you are doing well. SteveO

Dont know what they are? IMRT, PHOTON OR PROTON? Thanks

DenzieModerator in reply to Jackbenimble

IMRT uses photons (X-rays). Proton radiation is not as widely used, mostly because that’s the only machine a hospital may have. Oncologists rarely recommend a radiation type if it’s not available in their hospital.

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