SARAH Cawood has revealed that she’s found another lump, nine months after her cancer diagnosis.
The 50-year-old shared the news with his legion of social media fans, and was flooded with messages of support.
The former TV presenter, who hosted Top Of The Pops, The Girlie Show and Live & Kicking during the height of her fame, was diagnosed with breast cancer last year.
In the new video, Sarah says: “I’ve found another lump. I went to the doctors and she could feel it too.
“It’s a different boob so it’s not a reoccurrence, it would be another primary cancer.”
Sarah continued to say she was having a mammogram this week and asked fans to wish her luck.
“Once you’ve had cancer, you worry about it coming back all the time,” she admitted.
She did say that she’d been “rushed through the system” after visiting the doctor just last week.
Sarah admitted she “hasn’t been as healthy as she could’ve been,” but added: “You can’t cut out all the joy, can you?”
The TV star’s fans wrote messages of support, as one said: “Sending big hugs tomorrow at 3pm. Positive thoughts all the way.”
A second person added: “Good luck tomorrow Sarah, hopefully it’s nothing too sinister.”
While a third penned: “Thinking of you lovely one. Keep everything crossed for your appointment. Sending all the love.”
Sarah lives with her TV producer husband Andy Merry and their son Hunter, ten, and nine-year-old daughter Autumn, in Leigh-On-Sea, Essex.
After being told that a lump in her breast was not just a cyst, Sarah suffered sleepless nights and assumed the worst.
She said: “I was like, ‘What happens if this is aggressive, what happens if this is the beginning of the end?’.
“I did the lying in bed at night, not watching my children grow up thing. I always think cancer seems like a slow death. It’s like being chucked out of the party early.”
After a tense wait, Sarah took Andy along to get her results. She says: “The surgeon went, ‘Can you see that? That’s a very small cancerous lump’. And I went, ‘Oh, OK, is it aggressive?’.
“And she said, ‘No’. And I went, ‘Brilliant’. I was demob happy. “I was like, ‘OK, so easily fixed?’, and she was like, ‘Yes, not really much of a problem ‘.
“Nobody cried, it wasn’t very dramatic. It was just a lumpectomy, radio therapy, then a drug called Tamoxifen, which is a hormone blocker, for five to ten years.”
She added: “It really is the Carlsberg of breast cancers. If you have to have it, this is the one to have. I feel really lucky. There are people who really are up st creek without a paddle, who have cancer, and I am not that person.
“They’d give anything to be where I am right now.”