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Homeopathy Treatment of Ewing Sarcoma

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Ewing sarcoma is a rare type of bone cancer that forms in bone or soft tissue. It is most commonly diagnosed in children and young adults, from ages 10 to 20, although it can occasionally occur in adults in their 30s and 40s. Ewing sarcoma tumors develop in bones or the soft tissue surrounding the bones, such as cartilage or the nerves. They often arise in large bones of the body, such as the pelvis, femur, ribs, and spine. In very young children, Ewing sarcoma is more likely to start in soft tissues rather than bones.

This form of bone cancer tends to spread to other parts of the body rapidly, most often including the lungs, other bones, and bone marrow. Approximately 25% of Ewing sarcoma cases involve tumors that have metastasized at the time of diagnosis. However, with intensive combination chemotherapy, which may also be paired with radiation and surgery, long-term survival can be achieved in over 70% of localized cases. Research and treatment breakthroughs in recent years have improved the outlook for many patients diagnosed with Ewing sarcoma.

Take Charge of Your Ewing Sarcoma Journey with Welling Homeopathy

At Welling Cancer Treatment, we understand the challenges and fears that come with a Ewing sarcoma diagnosis. Our highest-rated Homeopathic cancer care is here to offer you a beacon of hope. With our expert Homeopathic Doctor for Cancer Treatment, who excels in managing cancers at every stage, you’re not alone in this fight. Whether you’re facing the initial diagnosis or battling advanced Ewing sarcoma, our specialized treatment aims to empower you.

Why Choose Welling Cancer Treatment for Ewing Sarcoma?

  • Holistic Care: Alongside your traditional treatments, our Homeopathic approach can significantly enhance your ability to manage and possibly overcome Ewing sarcoma.
  • Enhanced Tolerance to Conventional Treatments: Our treatment methodologies are designed to help you better tolerate chemo or radiation therapy, crucial in fighting Ewing sarcoma.
  • Rapid Recovery: Accelerate your recovery process after surgeries with our specialty cancer treatments, easing your path towards healing.
  • Prevention & Palliation: Work towards preventing a recurrence and find comfort in our palliative care for advanced stages, aiming for a quality life and pain reduction.
  • Collaborative Efforts: Experience a seamless integration of our homeopathic solutions with your current medical treatments, orchestrated in close coordination with your physicians and cancer specialists.

Your fight against Ewing sarcoma is our fight. Let Welling Cancer Treatment become your partner in this crucial journey, bringing you a blend of compassion, expertise, and holistic care.

Embrace a Homeopathic Path to Battling Ewing Sarcoma

  • Take control and manage your Ewing sarcoma more effectively.
  • Experience lesser side effects and faster recovery from aggressive treatments.
  • Aim for not just living but thriving, with reduced cancer pains and potentially reversed growths.

Consult Our Homeopathic Cancer Specialist in Mumbai
Embark on your healing journey with us. For a personalized consultation and to learn more about how we can specifically help with Ewing Sarcoma, reach out to us.

Call Today: (+91) 80 80 850 950

Your courage, our expertise. Together, let’s fight Ewing sarcoma with hope and holistic care at Welling Cancer Treatment.

Ewing Sarcoma Treatment in India

Causes and Risk Factors

The exact causes of Ewing sarcoma are not fully known, but research indicates that gene mutations may play a role in the development of this cancer. While a single specific gene mutation has not been identified, chromosomal translocations involving the EWS gene on chromosome 22 are found in the majority of Ewing sarcoma cases. These translocations fuse the EWS gene with another gene, such as the FLI1 gene on chromosome 11, resulting in abnormal cell growth and tumor formation.

While there is no way to prevent Ewing sarcoma, there are some factors that may increase the risk of developing this cancer:

  • Previous radiation therapy: Children and young adults who have previously received radiation therapy have a higher risk of developing Ewing sarcoma. The cancer typically arises within the area that received radiation.

  • Genetic factors: People with certain hereditary cancer syndromes have an increased risk of Ewing sarcoma. These include Li-Fraumeni syndrome and familial retinoblastoma.

  • Family history: Having a sibling or parent with Ewing sarcoma slightly increases the risk. However, most people who develop Ewing sarcoma do not have a family history of the disease.

The exact causes of Ewing sarcoma are still being researched. While gene mutations and environmental factors may interact in complex ways to cause Ewing sarcoma, most cases do not have an identifiable cause. Ongoing research aims to better understand the origins and risk factors for this rare cancer.

Symptoms of Ewing Sarcoma

The most common symptoms of Ewing sarcoma depend on the location of the tumor, though there are some general symptoms that can occur.

  • Localized Bone Pain – One of the earliest signs is pain located near the tumor, which gets progressively worse over time. The pain may initially come and go but becomes more constant as the tumor grows.

  • Swelling at Tumor Site – A lump, mass or swelling may develop over the affected bone as the tumor gets larger. The swelling is firm or hard to the touch.

  • Fever – Low grade fevers are common, especially with larger tumors. Fevers are usually intermittent.

  • Fatigue – Fatigue and tiredness occurs fairly often and tends to worsen over time. The cancer itself as well as the side effects of treatment can contribute to lack of energy.

  • Weight Loss – Unexplained weight loss is seen in around 25% of those with Ewing sarcoma. Loss of appetite and the body burning extra calories to fuel the tumor growth leads to gradual weight loss.

The symptoms can vary based on the tumor location, such as limping with a leg tumor or back pain with a spinal tumor. Since Ewing sarcoma often spreads to the lungs, shortness of breath can be an initial symptom in some cases. Any unexplained bone pain, swelling, or other concerning symptoms in a child or teen should prompt medical evaluation to determine the underlying cause.

Diagnosis of Ewing Sarcoma

Diagnosing Ewing sarcoma involves several tests to confirm the presence of a tumor and determine if it has spread. The main diagnostic tools include:

  • Imaging tests – X-rays, CT scans, MRIs and PET scans can reveal tumors in bones or soft tissues. These images allow doctors to see the size and location of tumors.

  • Biopsy – A biopsy involves removing a small sample of the tumor for examination under a microscope. This is the only way to confirm that cancerous Ewing sarcoma cells are present. The sample can also be used for specialized tests to identify genetic changes unique to Ewing sarcoma.

  • Blood tests – Blood tests cannot diagnose Ewing sarcoma directly but they can help detect abnormalities like high white blood cell counts or liver function problems that may suggest cancer is present. Blood tests can also evaluate general health before treatments like chemotherapy.

Diagnostic testing is important to confirm Ewing sarcoma and determine how far it may have spread in the body. This information guides the treatment plan and helps predict prognosis. Accurate initial testing provides the critical foundation for treating this aggressive bone cancer.

Stages of Ewing Sarcoma

Ewing sarcoma is staged based on the size and spread of the tumor. There are three main stages:

Stage I: Localized Tumor

In Stage I, the tumor is localized and has not spread to other parts of the body. The tumor may be any size. About 15% of Ewing sarcoma cases are diagnosed at Stage I.

Stage II: Regional Spread

In Stage II, the tumor has grown outside the bone into nearby soft tissue or lymph nodes. About 26% of cases are Stage II at diagnosis.

Stage III: Metastatic Spread

In Stage III, the cancer has metastasized and spread to distant parts of the body such as the lungs, bones or bone marrow. Over half (57%) of Ewing sarcoma cases are Stage III at diagnosis.

The prognosis and survival rates depends significantly on the stage:

  • Stage I: 70-80% 5-year survival rate
  • Stage II: 60-70% 5-year survival rate
  • Stage III: 20-30% 5-year survival rate

Catching and treating Ewing sarcoma at an early stage is critical for the best prognosis.

Treatment of Ewing Sarcoma

Ewing sarcoma treatment typically involves chemotherapy, radiation therapy, and surgery. The treatment plan is tailored for each patient based on the stage of the cancer, location of the tumor, and other factors.


Chemotherapy uses anti-cancer drugs to kill cancer cells and shrink tumors before surgery or radiation. It is a systemic treatment, meaning the drugs travel throughout the body. Chemotherapy is usually given in cycles with treatment followed by rest periods to allow the body to recover. Common chemo drugs used for Ewing sarcoma include:

  • Vincristine
  • Doxorubicin
  • Cyclophosphamide
  • Etoposide
  • Ifosfamide

Chemotherapy may be used alone for patients with metastatic Ewing sarcoma. For patients with localized disease, chemo is given both before and after surgery or radiation therapy.

Radiation Therapy

Radiation uses high-energy x-rays to destroy cancer cells and shrink tumors. It can be used before or after surgery. Radiation may be recommended when surgery is not possible due to the tumor location. Common radiation techniques for Ewing sarcoma include:

  • External beam radiation – beams aimed at the tumor from outside the body
  • Proton beam therapy – uses protons rather than x-rays to target the tumor and limit damage to surrounding tissues

The typical radiation dose is 45 to 60 Gy given 5 days per week for several weeks. Younger patients may receive lower doses to reduce long-term side effects.


When possible, surgical removal of the tumor is done after chemotherapy and/or radiation therapy. The goal is to remove all detectable cancer. Common Ewing sarcoma surgeries include:

  • Wide local excision – removing the tumor and margin of normal tissue around it
  • Limb-sparing surgery – removing the tumor but preserving the limb
  • Amputation – removing all or part of an arm or leg

For metastatic Ewing sarcoma, surgery may be done to remove residual tumors after chemotherapy or radiation. Palliative surgery can also help reduce pain and other symptoms.

Clinical Trials

Clinical trials study new and emerging Ewing sarcoma treatments. They provide access to promising new therapies. Patients interested in clinical trials should talk to their oncology team about open studies they may qualify for. Some current trials are looking at targeted therapy drugs, immunotherapy, and personalized treatments based on tumor genomic profiling.

The overall goal of Ewing sarcoma treatment is to use local and systemic therapies to maximize chances of long-term survival and minimize treatment side effects. With current therapies, the 5-year survival rate is around 70% for localized disease and about 30% for metastatic disease. Continued research aims to further improve prognosis and quality of life for Ewing sarcoma patients.


Chemotherapy is usually part of the treatment plan for Ewing sarcoma. It uses anti-cancer drugs to kill cancer cells. Chemotherapy can be used before surgery to shrink the tumor or after surgery to kill any remaining cancer cells.

The most common chemotherapy drugs used for Ewing sarcoma are:

  • Vincristine: Prevents cancer cells from dividing properly. Given through IV.
  • Doxorubicin: Damages the DNA in cancer cells. Given through IV.
  • Cyclophosphamide: Stops cancer cells from dividing by damaging their DNA. Given orally or through IV.

Patients typically receive chemotherapy in cycles, with each period of treatment followed by a rest period to allow the body to recover. Chemotherapy for Ewing sarcoma often lasts 10-12 weeks.

Common side effects of chemotherapy include:

  • Nausea and vomiting
  • Loss of appetite
  • Hair loss
  • Fatigue
  • Increased risk of infection (due to low white blood cell counts)
  • Bruising or bleeding easily (due to low platelet counts)

Medications can help prevent or reduce chemotherapy side effects. Staying hydrated, resting, and exercising when possible can also help manage side effects.

Radiation Therapy

Radiation therapy is often used as part of treatment for Ewing sarcoma. It uses high-energy radiation beams to kill cancer cells and shrink tumors.

Radiation may be used:

  • Before surgery or chemotherapy, to shrink a tumor so it’s easier to operate on or the chemo will work better. This is called neoadjuvant radiation.

  • During chemotherapy, to enhance the effects of the chemo on the cancer. This is known as concurrent or sandwich therapy.

  • After surgery, to eliminate any remaining cancer cells. This is called adjuvant radiation.

  • To treat metastatic Ewing sarcoma that has spread to other areas like the lungs or bones. This can help relieve pain and other symptoms.

The radiation is carefully targeted at the tumor site to avoid or minimize damage to healthy tissue. But side effects can still occur, including:

  • Fatigue
  • Skin irritation or redness at the radiation site
  • Nausea
  • Diarrhea
  • Hair loss where the radiation enters the body
  • Increased risk of second cancers later in life

Fortunately, most side effects clear up after treatment ends. Doctors work to limit radiation doses to protect healthy tissues as much as possible.


Surgery is often part of treatment for Ewing sarcoma. The goal of surgery is to remove all of the cancer and, if necessary, some normal tissue around it to ensure there are no cancer cells remaining.

Surgery may be done before or after chemotherapy and/or radiation therapy to try to achieve the best outcome. Sometimes chemo and radiation can shrink the tumor enough so it can be completely removed with less extensive surgery.

For Ewing sarcomas located in arms or legs, the surgeon will aim to remove the cancer while preserving as much healthy bone and tissue as possible. This is called limb-sparing surgery. However, if the cancer has grown too large or spread too far, amputation of part or all of the limb may be necessary.

After surgery, reconstruction and rehabilitation can help restore limb function. This may involve bone or skin grafts, metal implants to replace lost bone, and physical therapy to regain strength and mobility. With modern techniques, many patients are able to resume most of their normal activities after recovering from surgery.

Careful follow-up is needed after surgery to watch for any recurrence of the Ewing sarcoma. Regular scans and exams will be part of the follow-up plan. Report any new lumps, pain, or other issues to the care team right away.

Follow-up Care

After completing treatment for Ewing sarcoma, ongoing follow-up care is essential to monitor for potential recurrence and manage any late effects from treatment.

Monitoring for Recurrence

Patients will need continued screening to watch for potential recurrence of Ewing sarcoma. This typically involves:

  • Physical exams every 2-3 months for the first year, then every 4-6 months for the next 2 years, then annually.

  • Blood tests every 1-2 months in the first year, then every 3 months in the second year, then every 6 months up to 5 years.

  • Imaging tests such as CT scans or MRIs every 3-4 months in the first 2 years, then every 6 months up to 5 years. After 5 years, annual scans may be done.

Any concerning symptoms should be evaluated promptly with testing. Recurrence is most common within the first 2-3 years.

Managing Late Effects

Treatment for Ewing sarcoma can cause several possible late effects, which may not appear until months or years later. These can include:

  • Heart or lung problems after radiation therapy or certain chemotherapy drugs.

  • Infertility or early menopause from chemotherapy or radiation.

  • Bone damage or secondary cancers from radiation.

  • Hearing loss from certain chemotherapy drugs.

  • Kidney, liver, or thyroid dysfunction.

Ongoing screening and management of late effects is important. This may involve cardiology testing, pulmonary function tests, hormonal testing, thyroid monitoring, and other relevant screening based on a patient’s treatment. Certain medications or therapies may help manage late effects.

Rehabilitation and Physical Therapy

Rehabilitation and physical therapy are often critical for full recovery after Ewing sarcoma treatment. Physical therapy aims to help restore strength, mobility, flexibility, and function after surgery, radiation, or prolonged inactivity.

Specific goals of rehab depend on the individual patient’s needs. This may focus on regaining range of motion and strength after limb salvage surgery, improving balance and coordination, reducing swelling and pain, or facilitating a return to sports and physical activities.

Physical and occupational therapists craft specialized therapy programs to meet each patient’s goals. Ongoing rehab and activity can also help patients physically and emotionally recover from the challenges of cancer treatment.