“Glioblastoma, also known as glioblastoma multiforme, can be very difficult to treat and a cure is often impossible. Treatments can slow cancer progression and reduce signs and symptoms,” the company’s website said. Mayo Clinic.
Although the usual prognosis is 14 to 24 months, “they told me two months. I was 29,” recalls Lemus.
That was six years ago, and since then he has had three surgeries and every cancer treatment available to him.
The young man’s doctor noted that there was no cure, but also considered it a “miracle”.
Dr. Jay-Jiguang Zhu of UTHealth Houston/Memorial Hermann, added that the disease was visible on MRI. Therefore, the medical teams did not qualify this as being in remission.
Zhu also said that a good attitude, support, and excellent doctors also played an important role in the trip.
“I am very proud and grateful to God for allowing me to share his glory and give hope to those in similar situations, just as someone was to me. All the glory be to God,” Lemus wrote in a recent social media post.
Over the past few years, Lemus has moved on with his life and got married, bought a house, and also decided to follow a different career path.
The photos showed Lemus and his beaming bride enjoying their wedding ceremony:
‘HE IS MY MIRACLE’: In 2016, doctors discovered a cancerous tumor the size of a golf ball in the brain of Israel Lemus after he…
Posted by 10 Tampa Bay on Monday, July 18, 2022
“For me, it’s 100% God. His mystery is my God,” Lemus told KHOU. “Honestly, I’m grateful to God for every day. The first thing I do when I wake up and the last thing what I do before I go to sleep is to thank God for this day.