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Home https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ Health https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ Sydney mother who thought she had a 50-centimeter pimple on her face was diagnosed with a rare cancer

Sydney mother who thought she had a 50-centimeter pimple on her face was diagnosed with a rare cancer



A young mother who was told by doctors a growth on her head the size of a 50-cent piece was only a 'blind pimple' was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer

  • A mother who was told she had a blind pimple has been diagnosed with cancer
  • Jorgia Robson has been prescribed antibiotics for a large growing lump on her head
  • When she has migraines and chest pain has been referred for further scans
  • Doctors found she has Langerhans Cell Histiocytosis, and a hole in her skull
  • Posted by 12:02 AM EDT, 24 August 2019 By mother bargain on a GoFundMe page to help cover the cost of her treatment
2:04 PM EDT, 24 August 2019

Jorgia Robson, from Nepean, has been diagnosed with a rare blind pimple on her face. New South Wales saw a large bump on its forehead in June that didn't stop growing.

The lump got as big as a 50-cent piece before the 20-year-old saw a doctor who told her it was

The mound continued growing, giving Ms Robson constant migraines and severe chest pain.

 Jorgia Robson (pictured) found a lump on her face that turned out to be a rare cancer

Jorgia Robson (pictured) found a lump on her face that turned out to be a rare cancer

Ms Robson was sent for various scans, with results finding she had Langerhans Cell Histiocytosis, a rare form of cancer that had opened a four centimeter h ole in her skull.

'They told me if it wasn't caught now, the hole in my skull would have penetrated to my brain,' Ms Robson told Kidspot.

Part of her skull was cut out and replaced with a plaster, and she now has a scar from the 23 staples that ran across her forehead.

Ms Robson now has a long battle for her life ahead as she cares for her two-year-old son Hunter.

A GoFundMe page was started by her mother Tricia, to cover surgery cost and medication to get Ms Robson back on track.

Doctors believe Ms Robson may have had the disease for several years, and that it may have spread in her body and could return. [19659011] 'I've been told it's bound to come back, so I'll need to get follow up scans every year,' Ms Robson said.

She is awaiting further scans for results.

 Jorgia Robson (pictured) with the scar from her operation to remove part of her skull

Jorgia Robson (pictured) with the scar from her operation to remove part of her skull

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