A rare, yet potentially life-saving mutation in a woman’s cervix could help prevent uterine cancer.

An unexpected mutation in the cervix of a woman who is already at risk for uterine and ovarian cancer is one of the first in the world to have been reported.

In the United States, the mutation was found in one woman’s uterus, but not in any other cervix.

The new finding, reported Monday in the New England Journal of Medicine, could mean that women in countries that ban the importation of certain types of drugs that can cause cervical cancer could get the same treatment without a risk of death.

The discovery, which is still in its early stages, may lead to new treatments that target a specific mutation in human cells.

The women in the study were healthy and had normal cervical fluid.

A few months after they received the mutation, a woman with normal cervical flow in the lab had two small holes on her cervix and one on her right side, the authors of the paper report.

The hole was so small that it had to be removed surgically, and the patient’s prognosis improved.

The mutation was first identified in 2007 by researchers at the Institute of Medical Biotechnology in Japan.

“This is the first time that a mutation in this region has been found to be associated with cervical cancer,” said Dr. Mark A. J. Miller, an associate professor of obstetrics and gynecology at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston and the study’s lead author.

Miller and colleagues used a technique called immunofluorescence in situ hybridization, or IFIH, to examine the cervicovaginal fluid of the woman who had the mutation.

They found that the mutation had been present in her cervical fluid for 10 days before she received the medication.

The next day, the woman was given the medication in an IV drip.

The patient’s symptoms resolved and her prognosis is good.

The researchers said they are now working with doctors and patients in Japan to see if other people with similar mutations are at risk of contracting cervical cancer.

The finding of a new mutation could help patients avoid the risk of cervical cancer, but the researchers cautioned that further studies need to be conducted before they can recommend that women take the medication or take a different kind of drug.

“We do not yet know whether the mutation can lead to the development of invasive disease,” Miller said.

The authors said the mutation is rare, and it is not known if the woman’s health was affected by the mutation or if she had other genetic mutations.

They also said that the patient was not using any of the drugs used to treat cervical cancer at the time of the mutation and that the treatment could prevent some of the damage caused by the disease.

But they cautioned that the mutations have not been associated with any deaths, so they do not know whether any women would benefit from taking this medication.

Miller said he plans to expand the study and also conduct a follow-up study with more patients in the future.

The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists has long recommended that women who are diagnosed with cervical or uterine cancers avoid using hormonal contraceptive pills.

In addition, many people with other genetic and environmental factors who may have inherited the mutation don’t have the disease, including those who are carriers of the recessive mutation.

A study published last month in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that those with mutations in the T-betacrystal-1 gene are about two times more likely to develop cervical cancer than those with the same mutations in their T-butyric-acid gene.

The gene, which codes for the enzyme that breaks down the hormone progesterone, is found in the cells of both men and women.

Miller told CNN that a woman can still get the mutation by taking the hormone replacement therapy, but it’s not as easy as it may sound.

“The most common way to get this mutation is to get it through a combination of the Tbetaccystal-2 gene and the Tbutyrics gene,” he said.

Dr. Andrew S. Gagnon, a researcher at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), which is leading the investigation, said the new finding is exciting because it could help treat other genetic diseases that have been linked to the Tbaccysts gene mutation. “

It’s very hard to get that mutation in people who don’t inherit the mutation.”

Dr. Andrew S. Gagnon, a researcher at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), which is leading the investigation, said the new finding is exciting because it could help treat other genetic diseases that have been linked to the Tbaccysts gene mutation.

The National Institutes of Health is funding the study.

Miller also noted that the finding does not mean that people with the mutation will get the disease in the near future.

“Even though it may be very rare, we know that a large percentage of people with this mutation will develop the disease,” he