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Raven-Symoné Breaks the Heartbreaking News of Her Brother’s Death

Raven Symone Breaks the Heartbreaking News

Blaize Pearman In an Instagram video, Raven-Symoné, 38, said that her father, who had been fighting colon cancer for over two years, was now in a better place.

Raven-Symoné has informed her fans of some depressing news.

In an Instagram video posted on Monday, the “That’s So Raven” actress disclosed the death of her brother, Blaize Pearman, in November.

Raven-Symoné began by expressing gratitude to everyone for their “wonderful” birthday greetings. On Sunday, she celebrated her 38th birthday.

“It was honestly a little bittersweet for me because I lost my brother, Blaize, last month,” she said with her fans. “He is in a better place now, having battled colon cancer for about two years.”

“He’s been missed and loved, and it’s been a roller coaster of emotions coming in and going out of my body, mind, and family,” she said.

She said, “Blaize, I love you.” “December 16th is and always will be his birthday. I cherish you all, my love. You guys have been such an incredible support system, as have my family on Instagram, my family at home, and my relatives and friends. I love you all.”

Despite not being well-known, Pearman has gone to many red-carpet events with his older sister.

Numerous friends, supporters, and former coworkers sent Raven-Symoné notes of encouragement.

“I am so sorry to hear this news, Raven!” tweeted co-star Sabrina Bryan of “Cheetah Girls.” You’ve always been such a wonderful big sister who cherished her little brother! I’m sending you and your family healing prayers during this trying time.

In her comments, Kiely Williams said, “I hope you find moments of peace and comfort in the weeks and months ahead, but there are no words that can ease this pain.” I will be praying for you and your family.

The first and longest segment of the large intestine, the colon, is where colon cancer begins to grow. According to MedlinePlus, the precise etiology of colorectal cancer is unclear, but it occurs when there are alterations in your genetic material or DNA.

Although colorectal cancer, which includes both colon and rectal cancer, can strike anyone at any time, some people are more susceptible to it than others. These include advanced age, a history of colorectal cancer, and a history of adenomas, or “colorectal polyps (growths) that look abnormal under a microscope or are 1 centimeter or larger.” According to MedlinePlus, adenomas are not cancer, although they may eventually develop into it.

It’s crucial to get screening tests since colorectal cancer may not show signs at first.

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Written by Anthony Peters