I'm Walking to Fight Bladder Cancer

Survivor / Thriver

My journey with bladder cancer started back in early 2014. I had discomfort in my back. My acupuncturist suggested that it was not muscular and I should see my doctor and request tests. After urine, blood and ultra-sound there was nothing peculiar showing up. Upon returning to my acupuncturist and visiting my Muscle Activation Technique therapist, the acupuncturist suggested I return to my doctor and suggest more tests. At that time my GP scheduled me for at CT scan. Sure enough...the CT scan showed something in the bladder. I was booked in with my urologist - Ron Kodama at Sunnybrook Hospital - and he then booked me for a cystoscopy (up the urethra with a camera to take a look inside the bladder). During the cystoscopy Dr. Kodama noticed two peculiar sites. As it turned out they were two high grade tumours, non-muscle invasive bladder cancer. I was in for a TURBT in March of 2014 and then followed up with 18 BCG treatments for up to nearly two years. Gladly, I can say that I got my bladder cancer early, I kept my bladder,  and I have been "all clear" ever since. I now return for an annual cystoscopy to ensure that everything remains in check. Surviving and thriving.

Why I Walk

Bladder Cancer Canada and their team and available resources supported me along my journey. Jack Moon, a co-founder of Bladder Cancer Canada was the first contact that I had in Canada. When I had run my first walk in Kenora, Ontario - David Guttman, another co-founder of Bladder Cancer, and I met and he invited me to audit a board meeting. After the board meeting I became a board member, following that as National Walk Lead and these past three years Volunteer Chair of the Board at Bladder Cancer Canada.

We Save Lives

Through our devoted volunteers and staff, Bladder Cancer Canada delivers support to our patient community - raises awareness about the disease and our support programs and funds important research through our Medical Advisory and Research Board and the Bladder Cancer Canada Research Network.

YOUR SUPPORT of MY WALK ensures that we can fulfill on our mandate, year after year.

Please Support My Walk this year

I hope that you will consider supporting my walk this year. I respect and appreciate that times are difficult in the face of COVID-19. If you are making your plans for charitable donations in 2021 - I hope that you might include a donation to Bladder Cancer Canada's Awareness Walk. My personal walk / team page is at FERG DEVINS FAMILY AND FRIENDS .

It would be awesome if you could support my walk - it would be even more awesome if you actually registered to be part of the team. We are hoping that Canadians coast to coast to coast will join our walk this year - register and help raise awareness about bladder cancer with our family friends and neighbours.

Thank You !

Sincere thanks for sticking with me along this journey. Your support is truly inspiring, valued and impactful.


Bladder Cancer Awareness - Catch it Early

This month of May, like every month of May we at Bladder Cancer Canada work hard to raise awareness about this disease.

I was diagnosed with bladder cancer in early 2014 with surgery to remove two tumours via a TURBT, followed by treatments with BCG.  Luckily for me I got it early and my last check up via cystoscopy in 2020 proved to be "all clear" once again. The best words you can hear from your urologist on an annual check up are "All clear...see you in a year".

In much of our literature and resources we produce, we speak to the critical need to catch bladder cancer early. The earlier detected, the more likelihood of catching it, dealing with it, saving your bladder or preserving your bladder and or taking the appropriate surgical procedures to remove the bladder and stop the spread. There have also been terrific strides made in research to also deal with metastatic bladder cancers and arrest this beast.

When I discovered by bladder cancer I did not know where to turn. I reached out via BCAN in the US through their Inspire network and dialogue. Fortunately for me, moderators in the Inspire network referred me to Jack Moon in Canada. Jack is one of the co-founders of Bladder Cancer Canada. He, along with David Guttman, founded the organization eleven years ago. As patients, at that time, there was no support network to turn to. Thus, they saw the need and rose the occasion of creating a national organization in Canada to support the patient community.

From those early days and the first volunteers, Bladder Cancer Canada has grown to be a national network of volunteers and staff with a clear mission and mandate to support patients, raise awareness and fund research.

Both Jack and David have stayed active. They continue to be in dialogue with patients, assisting them along their path and journey with bladder cancer.

I have been fortunate enough to be a volunteer and current Board Chair of Bladder Cancer Canada. My term will come to an end in December. It was been a truly rewarding experience to serve this organization and the bladder cancer community in Canada and around the world. We are now part of the World Bladder Cancer Patient Coalition and we are raising awareness and assisting with start up organizations to support patients and their families around the world. In fact a past Chair of Bladder Cancer Canada, Ken Bagshaw, is the current President. Former ED at Bladder Cancer Canada, Tammy Northam, played a critical role in the early days of establishing the world coalition.

In essence it comes down to people getting involved and giving  back to their community. We at Bladder Cancer Canada are only as strong as the network of volunteers, donors and partners that we can bring together across Canada.

I hope that as this month of May #bladdercanceraware wraps up that we have attracted more to our community. If you are reading this and wondering how to connect. It is as simple as clicking on Bladder Cancer Canada right here and joining our efforts and cause. Help us help others on their bladder cancer journey.

Be well!


Bladder Cancer Awareness Month - The Referral

Following up on results

You may find yourself back with your general practitioner after an ultra-sound, blood test, urine test or CT scan result with the Doctor suggesting to you that she/he would like to refer you to a urologist for follow-up.

If you are at this stage, you are in good hands. Your doctor has most likely concluded that they have seen something in your results that require follow-up by a specialist.

In my particular case, it was the result of a CT scan that showed something in my bladder. My doctor advised that it looked like it was "small" but that it would be best attended to be following up with a urologist at Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre in Toronto.

Off to the Urologist

I was very fortunate to have been taken in under the care of Dr. Ron Kodama. After he reviewed the results from my initial CT scan, he suggested that I have a further examination that involved going up into the bladder so that he can have a look inside the bladder and see what was going on. This procedure is called a cystoscopy (more to come on that).

Advocate for Yourself

If you are at a stage where you have received results from your general practitioner and there is no further recommended action, you need to advocate for yourself. You might still have a symptom that you are feeling. Or, perhaps you have been advised to take an antibiotic to combat a possible urinary tract infection. If blood persists or other symptoms, take a stance to be referred to a urologist for further investigation and follow-up. YOU need to advocate for yourself to ensure that you have ruled out any further possibility of bladder cancer or other concerning issue internally.

Canadian Health Network and Bladder Cancer Canada

In Canada, we are so fortunate to have specialists in our institutions coast to coast to coast. Bladder Cancer is capably treated in centres across the nation.

For further support along your journey, you can also tap into the resources at Bladder Cancer Canada. In many instances we offer peer to peer patient support. These patients have "been there done that" and can help you with your decisions along your bladder cancer journey.

Wishing you well.


Bladder Cancer Awareness Month - May - Discovering it...

Bladder Cancer Awareness month of May is an opportunity for those of us who have had bladder cancer to share stories about our journey.


As a survivor of non-muscle invasive bladder cancer and the Volunteer Chair of Bladder Cancer Canada, I am delighted to have so many across Canada joining with us and taking action within our patient community.

A question might be "How might I know I have bladder cancer?".

Early Sign / Symptom

We remind people through our public campaign "See Red - See Your Doctor" that blood in the urine could be a sign of bladder cancer. If you see blood, see your doctor - even if just once!

How I discovered bladder cancer

My situation evolved from some back pain that was unfamiliar. I had chronic back pain since falling when I was young. I went to my acupuncturist upon feeling a sensation in my back that was not what I was used to. After working me over, she suggested that my issues might be internal and I should see my doctor and request tests. I saw my GP and had urine, blood and an ultrasound. The ultrasound did not reveal anything. So...I went back to my acupuncturist. She worked me over again and suggested that I return to my doctor and request further tests. Luckily my doctor was open to this patient advocacy and he sent me for a CT scan. The results of the CT scan showed something in the bladder. He thought that it was so insignificant that it was likely nothing of concern. However, he did set me up with an appointment to see a urologist - Ron Kodama - as Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre in Toronto.


I visited with Dr. Kodama and residents and they decided that I should proceed with a cystoscopy (more to come on that). The results of the cystoscopy showed two tumours in the bladder. Upon this discovery Dr. Kodama scheduled me for surgery (more to come on that).

Listen to your Body

My point here is that blood in the urine is one symptom. If you are in tune with your body, different aches and pains may be a signal to you that you have another underlying condition.

Thanks to my acupuncturist, my general practitioner and Dr. Kodama and his team I was diagnosed in early January 2014 and completed my surgery in March of 2014. I like to say I've been "all clear" ever since...and after 18 installation  of BCG (more to come on that).

Awareness Month

This month of May awareness month I will be blogging daily about my personal experiences with my bladder cancer journey. I hope you find something of benefit to you or someone who might be facing a similar journey.

Thanks to Bladder Cancer Canada, my journey was one of great support and resource. Proud to return the favour.

Ferg Devins



Bladder Cancer Awareness

Bladder Cancer Canada Awareness Month of May

Bladder Cancer Canada Awareness Month

The month of May is #BadderCancer Awareness Month in Canada. Along with the World Bladder Cancer Patient Coalition and patient advocacy groups around the globe Bladder Cancer Canada has declared the month of May as Bladder Cancer Canada Awareness month. We are delighted that Health Canada has  officially recognizes our efforts each year.

Our campaign is focused on two intents for the month of May. Firstly, we are raising general awareness about bladder cancer across Canada and around the world. It is the 5th most prevalent cancer in Canada and in in most countries. Secondly, we are intent on reaching out to the 80,000 patients and their families across Canada to get them connected with us at Bladder Cancer Canada. We want to connect with YOU and your family and caregivers and get you enrolled in Bladder Cancer Canada so that you can tap into the resources we offer AND  you might even decide to get activtly involved. You can also connect with us on Facebook at Bladder Cancer Canada - Cancer De La Vessie on our national page or on one of our  20 Facebook community pages centered in our foundational walk communities across Canada. You will also find us on Twitter, Instagram, LinkedIN and a very resourceful site on YouTube. We are here for you.

We are so thankful to members of the media across Canada who are supporting our efforts and in particular our partners at Corus Entertainment and their Global News Network.


With our #bladdercanceraware campaign this month, we are calling upon our volunteers, patients, families, urologists, oncologists, nurses, general practitioners and the public at large; to join with us to bring attention and awareness to this fifth most prevalent cancer in Canada. Did you know that #bladdercancer is the 4th most prevalent cancer amongst men in Canada and 12th for women? Yet, in funding, it is below 20th!

Some of the milestones this month will include a May 3rd lighting of Niagara Falls in orange. On May 23th the CN Tower in Toronto and the Toronto sign will be lit yellow, with a touch of red. Feel free to speak with officials in your community to request your local icon light up for #bladdercanceraware this month of May.

I Survived

I am personally proud to shout out the #BladderCancer awareness activity through #bladdercanceraware as a bladder cancer survivor myself. I had two non-muscle invasive tumours removed in March of 2014 followed by regular check-up cystoscopies and BCG treatments. My check ups since surgery have remained"all clear". I am now into an annual check-up frequency. Thanks to Dr. Ron Kodama at Sunnybrook Health Sciences and his team for looking after my medical needs. I've taken the active step of getting involved with Bladder Cancer Canada as a board member and I am completing a three year position as volunteer board chair.

Spread the Word

YOU can help us this month by helping to spread the word about #bladdercanceraware as part of our effort to raise awareness coast to coast to coast in Canada for #bladdercancer. Feel free to retweet @BladderCancerCA or on Instagram @bladdercancercanada or post on Facebook. You can also gain more information and ideas about Bladder Cancer in Canada, and ways to support our awareness month of May at www.bladdercancercanada.org. Perhaps you will decide to volunteer, join a forum or make a donation to support the fight against this disease.

Please help shout out awareness for #BladderCancer Canada by using our #bladdercanceraware hashtag across your social networks this month.

Thanks for helping us gain greater awareness for Bladder Cancer. And for wellness sake, if you See Red - See Your Doctor !  @FergDevins


Bladder Cancer Awareness

Bladder Cancer Awareness - Pandemic Times

New Normal - Same Cancer

Since March of 2020 our patient community, like so many other patients facing their challenging times, has been reminded to continue to pursue their appointments with doctors and appropriate follow up - pertaining to their own individual circumstances. The pandemic may be causing us a new context of normal but we are reminded that it is the same old cancer.

Symptoms not Lessened in Importance

Critical to bladder cancer patients is the fact that symptoms are still symptoms. We caution the public and remind them that if they see red in their urine they should seek out their doctor and request tests. Through these challenging times, one might find themself taking an easier route of "waiting til this is over" to seek advice. Don't wait. If you see red in your urine - start the process of checking this out with your doctor. It might require some tests, an ultra-sound, maybe even a CT scan. If your doctor is concerned, he/she might refer you to a urologist. Don't delay because of COVID-19. Advocate for yourself and be sure to take the steps necessary to rule out bladder cancer.


Bladder Cancer Canada Support

Bladder Cancer Awareness - Support Network

Up to this point...

You had a symptom, you sought advice, you underwent tests, you had a follow up consult, a referral to a urologist, a further examine, a cystoscopy, further blood and urine tests, maybe another imaging scan, a TURBT to remove tumours from the bladder, a follow up pathology report followed by BCG treatments.

You may not have had that total experience, but that is where I was at in my journey from diagnosis in early January, surgery in March and BCG in May/June (first six weeks of induction).

In a time of "all clear"

Coming through all of that, you might now be at a stage to plan your continued journey with bladder cancer. Those of us with non-muscle invasive bladder cancer are reminded and conscious of the fact that there tends to be a high recurrence of the disease. In that regard, we tend to think of how we can ensure that the cancer does not return. Given that I underwent 18 installations of BCG, followed by three month check-ups, extended to six month check-ups and now annual check-ups - I'm feeling pretty good with my latest "all clear". However, I know that I need to be in tune with my own body and be on the watch for any possible signs and know when I might need to dial back in with my urologist.

Seeking Support

Through my own journey, I had initially reached out through the Bladder Cancer Advocacy Network of America (BCAN) and their Inspire Network. When I was googling at the time, that seemed to be the most prominent patient support network. Interestingly enough, they were kind enough to refer me to Jack Moon in Canada. Jack is one of the Co-Founders of Bladder Cancer Canada. He and David Guttman founded Bladder Cancer Canada in 2009. In the past couple of years, thanks to some support through Paul Kraemer and his expertise, Bladder Cancer Canada (BCC) has worked hard at rising up through the google search ranks and are positioned well as the Canadian patient support network.

Defining Your Support Needs

Depending on your own personal needs, you will know what kind of support you require. My first suggestion is to rely heavily on your own family, loved ones and neighbours. No doubt they are concerned for you and want to help you along your journey. Take them up on it! On the patient support front, I strongly (remember I'm volunteer Chair...) recommend the resources at Bladder Cancer Canada.

Bladder Cancer Canada is there for you. They/We offer patient support through a number of different channels. There are terrific patient guidebooks covering the range of bladder cancer that you might be facing. There is a help line and contact form. We have a presence on all social networks - Facebook (main page and community pages) - Twitter - Instagram - LinkedIN, where you can engage in a direct and personal conversation or post publicly for others to learn. We have a discussion forum that is moderated and managed by a team of volunteers to guide you along your journey. BCC also has a YouTube channel with past webinars and presentations that will support you along your bladder cancer path. In several centres across Canada there are ongoing patient support groups for people to engage with each other and share learnings from their own experiences with bladder cancer.

Supporting You

No matter what your needs might be as a patient faced with bladder cancer - our team at Bladder Cancer Canada is here to support you.

Wishing you well.


bladder cancer awareness

Bladder Cancer Awareness - Get Involved

Your Journey

Remember those words your first heard "bladder cancer". Your world was on hold, your mind was idle, your heart raced, your focus was gone for moments. Yet, you pulled through that initial diagnosis - determined your course of action and here you are today ready this blog post along your current journey with bladder cancer. You made it ! YOU are now a wonderful example of someone who has dealt with bladder cancer and is moving forward with your life. Yes there have been adaptations and bumps along the way, but  you have adapted and your are thriving as a bladder cancer survivor.

Spread the Learning

There is a unique opportunity for you to engage in the bladder cancer community and share your learning. After I had been introduced to Bladder Cancer Canada by a referral from the Inspire Network in the USA to Jack Moon - Co-Founder at Bladder Cancer Canada - I found the wonderful resources at BCC. I endeavoured to do a walk for bladder cancer in my summer community of Kenora, Ontario and went on to raise close to $50,000 dollars for the cause that year. (Thanks to my wonderful network of family, friends, former colleagues and acquaintances across Canada and around the world). My intent was to "give back" and do something to support the fine work at Bladder Cancer Canada - and to hopefully help others who might be facing this disease.

Here's Hoping that YOU will Get Involved

I chose first to do a walk in Kenora. I always smile when I think of that story. I had called Bladder Cancer Canada and the Executive Director advised that there was a walk in Winnipeg - close by. I explained that I wasn't going to make the two hour drive to walk in Winnipeg - I wanted to walk in my community with family and friends. We had a wonderful walk, I connected with family and friends AND I connected with other bladder cancer patients in Kenora!  The walk rose awareness and funds for BCC.

So...YOU...might find what you see as an opportunity to help generate awareness or raise funds for this worthy cause. OR...you might decide that you would like to volunteer as a peer to peer support person. These patients support patients along their journey. Let's face it, you leave your doctor's office with confidence in their medical care - but you have so many other questions and concerns that a patient can support "peer to peer".

Perhaps you will WALK this year in the Bladder Cancer Canada Awareness Walk when Canada Walks for Bladder Cancer September 25th and 26th. (the site at bccwalk.ca will launch June 14th) Or perhaps you will partake in a patient information ZOOM call. Or perhaps you will help with one of the local Facebook pages on posting content. Or perhaps you can assist with French translation for the francophone community. Or perhaps you know of potential sponsors for our walk to call upon for support. Or perhaps you know of someone leading a foundation that might provide funding for our programs and or research. Or perhaps you will make yourself available to speak with a patient that has a similar profile to for support along their journey. There are endless opportunities for you to get involved.

Your Participation is Impactful

Just know that how you decide to get involved and whatever action you take will have IMPACT for Bladder Cancer Canada and for our patient community. Your participation is invaluable. We at Bladder Cancer Canada are truly only as strong as our volunteers and their support networks. Our success is based on the fact that we were Co-Founded by two patients and our focus has been on patient support from day one, along with awareness and funding reasearch. Patients are job one!

If you are interested in participating or connecting feel free to write me at fergd@bladdercancercanada.org. We'll find a role for you at BCC!

My Experience - So Worthwhile and Rewarding

After my walk efforts in Kenora I was recruited by Co-Founder David Guttman. We were going to meet for a coffee on Bayview and ended up enjoying a nice cold Molson Export together. So much happens after a refreshing ale! I joined the Board at BCC, then became National Walk Lead for a couple of years and have been the current Board Chair the past three years. I am so proud to be part of this vibrant group of volunteers. It is a great place to help make a difference. I hope more will join our efforts and get involved.



Bladder Cancer Awareness - BCG Treatments

Standard Care Treatment for Non-Muscle Invasive Bladder Cancer

As per my last post, I was diagnosed with non-muscle invasive bladder cancer and after my TURBT and the pathology report, it was classifed as a Ta high grade disease. Thus, my doctor suggested that I should follow up with the standard recommendation of BCG (Bacillus Calmette-Guérin) a treatment, in my case post surgery, after the removal of the two tumours.

BCG (explanation directly from Bladder Cancer Canada site)

Once the bladder has healed from your diagnostic TURBT, a second TURBT may be performed within about six weeks if the tumour was aggressive. A drug called BCG (Bacillus Calmette-Guérin) may be inserted into your bladder through a catheter once a week for about six weeks (intravesical therapy).

BCG is a weakened form of the tuberculosis mycobacterium which stimulates immune responses within the bladder to destroy the cancer cells.

You’ll hold the BCG inside your bladder for up to two hours. Medical facilities have different treatment protocols, but you may be asked to spend time lying down and perhaps rolling on each side and front and back to ensure the chemical makes contact with the whole bladder lining.

Maintenance treatments of BCG may be prescribed to reduce the risk of the tumour recurring. This often involves a three-week treatment plan every three to six months for up to three years.

The initial treatments usually produce few if any side effects, but as the treatments progress, you may experience burning when urinating, a sense of urgency to urinate or the need to urinate more frequently. Some people report fatigue and a mild fever, achiness and nausea. There can be severe reactions, such as pain, inflammation and bleeding, but these are not the norm and diluted or reduced amounts of BCG can be given to help combat these side effects.

The Treatment Process

At Sunnybrook Hospital, urology department, I would visit the cystoscopy suite for my course of treatments. The first cycle was six treatments over six weeks beginning in May of 2014, with a break, and then three weeks of treatments, with breaks up to December 2015. I would make an effort to get in for the earliest appointment in the morning. The procedure involves dropping your drawers and then covering yourself up. The nurse will prep the area, provide some freezing gel for the urethra, insert and catheter and then put the BCG up into the bladder. It takes a matter of minutes. You then expected to return home, go about your day or lay down and "baste". After two hours you can start to "drink like a fish (as one nurse suggested) and then start to pee the stuff out. My ritual was always going home and making a nice big pot of Lipton's Chicken Noodle soup, followed by glasses of water all day long - with intermittent pee sessions - until everything was running clear by the evening. There was some burning session, but nothing too severe. The day of the BCG installation I felt pretty drained, groggy, just worn down. However, awakening the following day I felt a renewed feeling of energy and was back feeling top notch. In the last few installations of BCG I would actually see blood when I was voiding. This was surprising to me, because it was the only time that I had actually seen blood in the urine. All said and done after 18 installations (6-3-3-3-3) I was complete. After 18 installations, Dr. Kodama suggested that I call it "complete". Touch wood - I've not had to return for any more BCG treatments.

Check ups...

I did return for Cystoscopies after BCG treatments on a regular 3 month interval, that then got extended to six months and now I have been on an annual visit in November for annual check ups. So far so good. Love to hear those words - "All Clear for another year, see you in twelve months".


As I have stated in previous blog posts on my bladder cancer journey, this is my own experience. I know in speaking with other patients that some had other experiences. Some folks really find the cystoscopies uncomfortable, or the BCG treatments intolerable. I just found that with each procedure the most important factor is to attempt to relax. If you can be as calm as possible, and not tense up muscles, you will have a fairly pain free experience. The other critical factor was to drink plenty of water - like a fish!  I always remarked that it is amazing what you get used to along the journey to beat bladder cancer!





Staging Bladder Cancer

Bladder Cancer Awareness - Staging / Grading

Images and Test Results

As patients of bladder cancer we will have experienced that first session with our general practitioner, where they have most likely had you undertake some sort of imaging to determine what might be going on internally. From that stage you likely visited a urologist who would have undertaken more tests and possibly proceeded with a cystoscopy to examine the inside of your bladder.

At this point, you have had a number of tests or scans to narrow down the diagnosis. These tests or images will also determine your course of action, treatment for the weeks and months ahead to wrestle this bladder cancer to the ground.


In my case, in March 2014, I was in for a TURBT - resection/surgery to remove two tumours from within my bladder.

From those tumours there was pathology undertaken to determine the stage and grade of my bladder cancer. After my surgery I returned to my urologist to test the bladder with a flow test. Successfully completing the flow test, we reviewed the pathology report and determined the next course of action for follow up treatment.

Today - so many of us as patients have full access to our "charts". Whether it is the Life Labs or Hospital or Institution My Chart - we often have the test results before our doctors have even read them, let alone book us in for a follow up appointment.

Don't Do this at Home on Your Own

CAUTION - your pathology reports or tests results should only be interpreted and consulted with you with your doctor. Your own interpretation is not professional nor knowledgeable. I always chuckle when I first read a CT scan report and something was indicated as "unremarkable". Gosh...you would think that something unremarkable would not look great. In fact the "unremarkable" actually means that there is nothing of concern. You might like to take a peek at your results, given that you will likely have access before you see your doctor. Just be cautious on trying to interpret their meaning on your own. What you might do is have a peek and prepare yourself with questions, based on what you are reading on the report. That will be helpful to your doctor or urologist to be prepared for the minutes that you will have together.

The other caution is to understand that your results might be very different than a friend or acquaintance's results. For instance, I had non-muscle invasive bladder cancer. My pathology report indicated that I had "Ta high grade disease". Thus the actual tumour in the bladder was non-invasive papillary carcinoma - that being that it had not gone into the wall of the bladder. However, the "high grade" means that it could in fact become of concern and aggressive. Thus, my course of action was to undergo a series of treatments with BCG (more to follow on that).

Stage and Grade

This Bladder Cancer Canada is a really clear snap shot of Stage and Grade information - with a visual - I think you will find it useful.

At Bladder Cancer Canada we are prompted by our Co-Found Jack Moon and continuing to make understanding medical terms in layman terms so that people can have a better understanding of what they are facing, what has been done and what still needs to be done on their bladder cancer journey.

Next post...

Next  up will be BCG - the treatment that I underwent as a follow up to my "Ta high grade disease". I sit here in May of 2021 still "all clear". Cheers to that !