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Jorgia Robson (photo) found a bump on her face that turned out to be a rare cancer

Young mother told by doctors that a 50 cent piece growth on her head is just a & # 39; blind pimple & # 39; is diagnosed with a rare form of cancer

  • A mother who was told that she has a blind spot has been diagnosed with cancer
  • Jorgia Robson was prescribed antibiotics for a large growing lump on her head
  • When she suffered from migraine and chest pain, she was referred for further scans
  • Doctors discovered that she has Langerhan's Cell Histiocytosis and a hole in her skull
  • Her mother started a GoFundMe page to cover the costs of her treatment
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A young mother who thought she had a huge blind spot on her face has been diagnosed with a rare cancer.

Jorgia Robson, from Nepean, New South Wales, saw a large bump on her forehead in June that would not stop growing.

The lump became as big as a 50-cent piece before the 20-year-old saw a doctor who told her it was a blind spot and prescribed her antibiotics.

The hill continued to grow, giving Mrs. Robson constant migraine and severe chest pain.

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Jorgia Robson (photo) found a bump on her face that turned out to be a rare cancer

Jorgia Robson (photo) found a bump on her face that turned out to be a rare cancer

Mrs. Robson was sent for several scans, with results showing that she had Langerhan's Cell Histiocytosis, a rare type of cancer that had opened a four-centimeter hole in her skull.

& # 39; They told me that if it wasn't caught right now, the hole in my skull would have penetrated my brain & # 39 ;, Robson said Kidspot.

Part of her skull was cut and replaced with plaster and she now has a scar of the 23 staples that ran over her forehead.

Mrs. Robson now has a long fight for her life while she takes care of her two-year-old son Hunter.

A GoFundMe page was started by her mother Tricia, to cover operating costs and medicines to get Mrs. Robson back on track.

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Doctors believe that Mrs. Robson may have had the disease for a few years and that it has spread in her body and can return.

& # 39; I have been told it will be back, so I have to get a follow-up scan every year, & # 39; said Mrs. Robson.

She is waiting for further scans for results.

Jorgia Robson (photo) with the scar from her surgery to remove part of her skull

Jorgia Robson (photo) with the scar from her surgery to remove part of her skull

Jorgia Robson (photo) with the scar from her surgery to remove part of her skull

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