A Berkshire, England woman visited a tourist attraction in Edinburgh that uses a thermal imaging camera. This showed that the woman was suffering from breast cancer.
Bal Gill (41) from Slough in Berkshire, England, just wanted to spend a nice day with her family in Edinburgh. She would certainly never have thought that the visit would change her whole life. On site she made at the tourist attraction “Camera Obscura and World of Illusions “with a thermal imaging camera took a picture of her, as” independent.co.uk “reported.
How you can reduce your breast cancer risk by almost 70 percent
Is it possible to prevent the risk of breast cancer with a special diet? Yes, say scientists in the USA on the basis of a new study. If you want to prevent, all you have to do is reach for onions and garlic more often when cooking.
When she compared her picture to that of her family, she noticed that she had a discoloration near her chest that other family members did not. When she got home, Gill still thought about it and started doing research. She was shocked to find that breast cancer is discovered that often. The 41-year-old immediately made a doctor’s appointment.
It was cancer
She waited anxiously for the results after the examination – and should actually be right! Her doctor diagnosed Gill with breast cancer. Fortunately, this was still in a very early stage, so that it is considered to be easily treatable. Gill started treatment immediately. “I’ve already had two operations and will soon have a third to prevent the cancer from spreading,” said Gill in a thank you letter to the attraction.
Terminally ill 24-year-old reveals heartbreaking last wish
Vicki Turner is one of the youngest women in the UK to develop end-stage four breast cancer. Since she doesn’t know how much time she has left, she does everything to make her last wish come true.
In it she also thanks: “I just wanted to thank you – without your camera I would never have known it. I know that this is not actually what the camera is intended for, but it changed my life,” said the Englishwoman. Andrew Johnson, the attraction’s manager, also joined in on Gill’s story. “We didn’t know that our camera could show such life-changing symptoms. We were very touched when Bal contacted us and told her story,” he said.