Would WBC be elevated with ovarian cancer?

Possible. Elevated WBC is also called leukocytosis. Any inflammatory condition, including cancers, can potentially cause a leukocytosis. Remember however, there are many more common reasons for elevation of the WBC (infection, etc). If you have concerns speak with your physician and gyn doc's. They will work-up and refer as needed.
Probably not. But there are other blood tests and tumor markers that can be elevated with diagnosed ovarian cancer.

Related Questions

Can ovarian cancer cause WBC count to increase?

See your oncologist. It can if their is an associated infection. See your oncologist or ob/gyn. Read more...

Can an ovarian cyst cause high wbc that I have loss appetite And feeling fuller. Really worried about ovarian cancer no other symptoms?

Ovarian cancer worry. Ovarian cancer's most common symptoms are abdominal fullness/bloating and pelvic pain. See your GYN MD to sort out your symptoms through examination and testing. Read more...
Vague symptoms. Ovarian cysts and early ovarian cancer don't generally increase the white count. A Tubo-Ovarian Abcess or Ovarian Torsion can increase the white count but are usually associated with severe pain. Ovarian Cancer is fairly silent initially but then can have vague, non-specific symptoms. See an Gyn yearly and discuss your concerns. Imaging of your ovaries will usually rule-out ovarian cancer. Read more...

If you had ovarian cancer and it ruptured would that cause high WBC count in urine? Would that be very painful in the moment and then stop hurting?

Peritoneal spread. If ovarian cancer ruptures it would cause the tumor to spread inside the abdominal cavity which is a much more serious issue than the questions you are asking. If you have any doubt, please see your doctor for a consultation. Read more...

Does an elevated ca 125 level always indicate that ovarian cancer is present?

NO. As a screening marker for ovarian cancer this test is of no use. It can be elevated in women with conditions such as endometriosis, pelvic inflammatory disease, and uterine fibroids to name a few. Its true utility is in monitoring for cancer recurrence. Read more...
No. Ca-125 may also be elevated in other cancers (i.e. Endometrial, fallopian tube, lung, breast and gastrointestinal cancers.) it can also be elevated with endometriosis or any inflammatory condition in the abdominal area. Read more...

My ca125 levels are slightly elevated and there is a solid mass on my ovary, should I be concerened that it is ovarian cancer?

Depends. Ask your gyn. A solid mass is concerning, but your age, menopausal status, and the ultrasound characteristics are important as well. Elevated ca-125 suggests ovarian cancer, but may be somewhat elevated in many benign conditions, as well, including endometriosis. All of this needs a discussion with your gyn and a possible referral to a gyn oncologist - who are the real experts in this area. Read more...
Ovarian cancer. You should be evaluated for it. Age is on your side, but both points you mentioned are worrisome. Read more...

Have not had sex in 4 yrs. Wife just passed of ovarian cancer. Need E.D. meds. Having problems there.

Most E.D. is. psychological. See your doc for testing. If hormonal or vascular he/she can help. Do you have morning erections? A good sign if you do that your ED MAY be psychological. You can also consult w/a HealthTap doc via HT concierge. Sorry for your loss and wish you the best. Peace and good health. Read more...

Fluid with ovarian cancer?

Depends. If you are asking if there is fluid seen with ovarian cancer, then yes some ovarian cancers can cause excess abdominal fluid called ascites. Read more...

How common is ovarian cancer?

About 20K per year. In the United States there are about 20, 000 new cases of ovarian cancer per year. Read more...
The SEER data. Suggest 10 -13 cases/100, 000, slightly less in blacks (<10) slightly more in whites > 13. Few (15%) are localized. 60% transabdominal. It accounts for 3% of cancer in women, about20k cases/year and 15k deaths. The risk increases with age. Read more...