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Woman sues dating service

Meng Wang, of Queens, purchased a pair of Kushyfoot shaping tights for $7 at Duane Reade and was disappointed -- or unsatisfied -- when she didn't have some sort of orgasmic experience that the woman in the company's advertising commercial had, according to the New York Post.

The double mastectomy that Dr Carlson performed on Cooke-Moore was supposed to preserve her nipples and she was supposed to get implants at the same time, but she has had several surgeries since to try to correct the reconstruction In August 2016, when Dr Fitts allegedly performed her hysterectomy, Cooke-Moore was 35 with plenty of time before she would have naturally entered menopause.Elisha Cooke-Moore, from Oregon, has a family history of breast cancer and decided with her doctors to undergo genetic testing.Her lawsuit for $1.8 million, filed on Thursday, claims that her doctors recommended she go forward with a hysterectomy and double mastectomy based on their misinterpretations of her blood work.'My nipples rotted, my implants were popping out, my skin was ripping,' she told Daily Mail Online.She says that her menopause began three days after the hysterectomy. Cooke-Moore’s mother and grandmother both had breast cancer, so she thought she was taking a proactive approach to her own health by undergoing genetic testing to find out if she had inherited a higher risk of cancer.The operation is most commonly performed on women between the ages of 40 and 49.

More than 20 million American women have had a hysterectomy, according to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

This comes with unpleasant side effects like hot flashes, and many women have to start hormone therapy, taking estrogen to balance out their own hormones.

The second doctor reiterated those results and told Cooke-Moore she was at high risk for breast and uterine cancer, the lawsuit claims.

After consulting her gynecologist in 2015, she got tested for BRCA1 - the so-called 'Jolie gene' that led Angelina Jolie to undergo a preventative double mastectomy and hysterectomy - BRCA2, and MLH1.

Lori Johns, a nurse, told her she carried mutations of the genes that put her at higher risk for cancers.

As women approach menopause, the odds that they will develop one of several serious uterine health conditions increases.