The 62-year-old comedian informed fans of her battle with cancer after she was diagnosed in November 2021.
Then the spunky comedian underwent a total hysterectomy, after which she was given the all-clear.
Tragically, however, she was then told that chemotherapy was “back on paper” with the cancer returning in December 2022.
Now she is determined to keep fighting and is focusing on her new book and radio series.
Scan tomorrow – I’m scared but there’s nothing I can do to change the outcome, I have a terminal illness and I live from scan to scan, chemo to chemo is the best way I can handle it. I also have a radio series to keep busy with and a new book to start writing pic.twitter.com/7sUH5mWdMO
– Janey Godley March 22, 2023
We previously reported how she recently ended her “Not Dead Yet” comedy tour which she said will be her last.
Janie tweeted to her 288.9k followers: “Check tomorrow – im scared but there is nothing i can do to change the outcome.
“I have a terminal illness and live from scan to scan, chemotherapy to chemotherapy is the best way I can handle it.
“I also have a radio series to keep busy with and a new book to start writing on.”
Fans have been supporting her as she shares her journey with cancer online as she tries to raise awareness of the condition.
However, we previously reported how Janie was forced to defend herself after being accused of “lying” multiple times about her cancer.
One person tweeted today that she’s “lying” because she’s “the picture of health” and told others to “wake up.”
Janie hastened to respond to the nasty message and said, “I’m sorry your hate extended to saying I’m lying about having cancer.
“Have a really good day buddy, I’m off getting chemo today and I hope you never live with this disease.”
Sadly this isn’t the first time Janie has defended herself on social media and we previously reported how a Twitter user mocked her said “You’ll meet your maker soon”.
She then puts them in their place by calling out the tough behavior before wishing them a “good day.”
Janie also reminded them that she would be remembered as a “strong rape survivor, a good mother and a supportive human being” after her death.
We previously reported on targeted ovarian cancer that only 3% of women trusted the naming of all symptoms of the disease.
The main four symptoms are persistent bloating. Pelvic or abdominal pain. Feeling of fullness or loss of appetite and an increased need to urinate.
She cautioned that low rates of awareness mean that women may not be able to detect when something is amiss and may delay seeking help from a GP.
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