Blink 182 bassist Mark Hoppus has shared the “best possible news” in his latest update on his ongoing treatment for stage-4 cancer. In a message to supporters on Monday, he announced that “the chemo is working.”

The forty-nine-year-old divulged his diagnosis only weeks ago on June 23 rd in a statement on his Twitter account, saying: “I have cancer. It sucks and I’m scared.”

“At the same time I’m blessed with incredible doctors and family and friends to get me through this, ” Mark wrote.

View this post on InstagramA pole said that he shared Mark Hoppus (@ markhoppus )

He continued: “I still have months of care ahead of me but I’m trying to remain hopeful and positive. Can’t wait to be cancer free and see you all at a concert in the near future.”

Since the advertisement, Mark has been very open with his diagnosis, hindering supporters up to date on its own experience with chemotherapy.

He specified in a Twitch stream last week that his cancer is stagecoach 4 lymphoma. “My cancer’s not bone-related, ” the bassist revealed. “It’s blood-related.”

“My classification is diffuse big B-cell lymphoma stage 4-A, ” he justified. “Which means, as I understand it, it’s recruited four different segments of my figure. I don’t know how exactly they choose the ‘four’ part of it, but it’s entered fairly parts of my mas that I’m stage 4, which I think is the highest that it departs. So I’m stage 4-A. “

However, in his latest update on Monday, July 19 th, Mark shared a positive content involving his medication: his chemotherapy is working.

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“I’m so grateful and mystified and also sick from last week’s chemo, ” his update continued. “But the poison the doctors shoot into me and the genu thoughts and chooses of parties around me are destroying this cancer.”

“Just gonna stop opposing, ” Mark concluded. “Scans have shown that the chemo is working! I still have months of therapy ahead, but it’s the best possible news.”

In a Twitch stream last week, Mark described its own experience with chemotherapy, referring to what he announced “chemo brain, ” admitting that it “absolutely sucks.”

“I forget people’s specifies, song claims, anything, ” he illustrated. “People will be talking to me and then 5 minutes later I’ll ask them a question, and they’re like, ‘I merely told you that five minutes ago. ‘”

He also uncovered how he’s receiving support from his mother who also dealt with the same type of cancer, and existed: “Oddly enough, we have the exact form of cancer, ” Mark said. “And she beat it. So I’ve been able to talk to her and attachment with her quite a bit.”

We wish Mark a successful round of medication and a speedy recovery.

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