A mentally ill psychologist used a lasting final mission to criticize the hospital and she says he has lost several opportunities for cancer.
Julie O'Conor, 49, said the way she suffered was "unhappy" in a video that was taken just before her death.
She said there were no doctors at Southmead's Hospital in Bristol to see she was a suffering from cervical cancer because she is seen up in her bed, he can only hear.
The mum-of-twom who worked for the NHS for 13 years said: "I think he has made six attempts to prove the cancer. I'm sorry I have been & # 39; suffer as I am and I still suffer. "
During a video, Julie has a & # 39; appear weak and faint of breath while she is She describes her / her music on her & # 39; camera. She died three days after her death at St Peter's Hospice in Bristol.
Julie, from Thornbury, Glos, complained about the signs in 2014, but a negative test came.
She said she had many biopsies and exams, but it was not until three years after her first investigation by a private councilor that she was getting cancer.
Then, Husband Kevin tells the camera doctors that doctors were not sure to prove that she was sick over three years.
"We maintain them as a whole accountable," he says. "I'm responsible for an expert expert and genealogist, who have several translation opportunities, and I'm overseen by the Board of Directors of the North Bristol Trust.
"They put me and Julie through this. What we want to do with this video is to show the board what they have done. What are they doing? for me and Julie and our family. And I'm just hoping that this will not happen. Anyone else will happen. We want a broader review. "
Dr Chris Burton, from the Bristol Bristol Trust in North North Wales, said: "We are committed to recognizing the overall status of our caretaker provided in order to improve our services.
"We will be open publicly with the results of the independence [probe] we have been commissioned. "
Last year Julie told Bristol Post that everything was enough in 2014, despite that result being wrong.
Three years later, after what Julie says as "a catalog of mistakes", his cancer would get out of control and become uncertain.
"It's too late now to cure me. I'm getting chemotherapy and radiotherapy but all I can do is to give me a discharge care to give my life," Julie said back then. "If they were brought back in 2014 or even 2015, it could be a completely different story.
"My main purpose is now to ensure that other women who have exams in 2014 and 2015 are aware that they are keeping on signs of success or thinking something is wrong, they should challenge the results and be back back, "she said.
Julie was crying to the hospital and she went to the public with her story to have been difficult for her family, especially her two children.
"But they realize we're trying to help other women who could give this difficult news," she said.
"The hospital says that I am only where the tests were wrong but they are unhappy to have a wider review of other smears although we have asked them.
"The last thing I want to do is to send people away with smears, but just to query questions if you have any signs like I would then challenge it and bring forward, "she said.