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What Life Expectancy Does Someone Have With Angiosarcoma
3.5 years: 3.5 years is the median survival in studies that look at groups of people with angiosarcoma. However, each person with angiosarcoma may do much better or much worse. It depends on where the tumor started, the stage of the tumor at diagnosis, and the age and general health of the person. Sadly, it is a very aggressive type of cancer. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Tachycardia: Tachycardia means rapid heart rate, many things can be associated with this including normal and abnormal states. The patient's diagnosis will suggest the possible life expectancy which could range from normal to markedly decreased if the person's heart is in severely bad shape. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No: It varies widely depending on the type of cancer. This is something to ask your oncologist, and ask him or her to be very honest with you. Although we never know exact time frames, we can usually give you some idea (weeks vs a few months vs six months vs a year or more.). ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Depends: It will depend on so many factors - the type of cancer, the stage of cancer, the biology/other prognostic/predictive factors; type of treatments, your respond to therapy, your overall medical condition etc. Some cancer can be cured thus the life expectancy will be similar to other people who dont have cancer. ...Read more
What is the life expectancy of someone diagnosed with cirrhosis? My husband was just diagnosed with cirrhosis, but doesn’t yet need a transplant. What is the average life expectancy after diagnosis for someone like him?
Cirrhosis is a ...: Consequence of chronic liver disease where liver tissue is replaced by fibrosis, scar tissue and nodules leading to loss of liver function. Cirrhosis is most commonly caused by alcoholism, hepatitis b and hepatitis c, and fatty liver disease, but has many other possible causes. Established cirrhosis has a 10-year mortality of 34–66?%. (journal of clinical epidemiology 56 (1): 88–93 (2003). ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Depends: It depends on the body system that is involved. If it is limited to the eyes and mouth, then the life expectancy should be normal, with uveitis and apthous stomatitis as chronic illnesses. However, if there is heart or lung involvement, with aneurysmal dilation of vessels within these vital structures, a person could end up in early heart or respiratory failure, shortening the life expectancy. ...Read more
Can be normal: In the 1950s, 60% of lupus patients died within five years. Now, more than 90% survive beyond five years. Many lupus patients have non-life threatening disease. Kidney or brain involvement portends a worse prognosis. ...Read more
It varies: Renal cell carcinoma (rcc) unfortunately is usually asymptomatic until it's advanced stage. If it causes symptoms, it may present as blood in the urine, flank pain. If it spreads to other organs, it can cause problems in those areas including bone pain, shortness or breath, fatigue. Not uncommonly, rcc is picked up incidentally on ct scan of the abdomen but there is no role for ct screening. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
BODE index: A combination of multiple factors predict survival in patients with copd. One such grading system is called bode index. This takes into account body mass index, severity of breathlessness, distance walked in 6 minutes, and lung function. The last two require testing in pulmonary function lab. Bode index can predict 4 yr survival and risk of hospitalization. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
ASD: The life expectancy for a patient with ASD depends on the degree of shunting. If it is a small ASD with minimal shunting, life expectancy can be normal. If it is a large ASD with a left to right shunt and pulmonary hypertension and right heart failure, life expectancy can be signficantly decreased. ...Read more
Depends: It depends on the type and severity of disease as well as the health and age of the patient. ...Read more
Here are some...: On average, some 40% of patients with PKD, by age 60, will not have kidney failure, which is the worst risk to life. But, a basket of gifts from healthy lifestyle without overindulgence + available good medical advice + willingness to cope with reality, certainty, & uncertainty + hope to get kidney transplant will render patients the best possible help and hope. Best wish... ...Read more
Really depends: Depends on a few features - what grade - ie grade 2, 3, or 4, patient age, and other comorbidities. Grade 2s live about 10 years grade 3s live about 3-5 years grade 4s live. ...Read more
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