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Possibly none: You may not have any symptoms but there may be anything from fatigue, pain, or swelling.Usually on exam the physcian will find swollen lymph nodes or a tender liver or spleen. Laboratory exams help. But usually diagnosis is made by imaginging such as a ct scan and biospsies. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Many symptoms: It can look like painless bumps that you can feel - most commonly along the side of the neck. Or it can be unexplained symptoms such as weight loss, fevers for no apparent reason, fatigue, easy bruising, or intense itching of the skin. ...Read more
Depends: I assume you mean lymphoma. There are different kinds, from very aggressive to very slow growing. Treatment depends on the particular kind, the stage (how advanced), and the age and general health of the patient. It may include observation (yes, sometimes we do not need to treat them), chemotherapy (plus or minus Rituxan), or radiotherapy. Best to you. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have heard that the laser can cause skin cancer or lymphatic cancer. Is there any truth to this?
Does abnormal or reactive lymph nodes mean cancer? How common would a lymphatic cancer be in an 18 year old?
Is there an injection a lymphatic cancer patient can be given to increase appetite. He lacks appetite, is having diarrhoea and is anaemic.
If a lymph node in biceps has some cancer cells but the one in the armpit doesn't, is the tumor only in the lymphatic system or it could have spread?
I believe cancer can usually be easily cured by good nutrition and lifestyle choices. What do you think?
Unfortunately not: If this were so, then every oncologist in america would gladly endorse the proper diets and supplements. These are terrible diseases that we would love to cure. Don't believe the conspiracy-mongers who suggest that someone is supressing some miracle cure. We'd all gladly shout it from the rooftops if it were so. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
QUIT & chance drops!: Here's some stats (from nci) quitting at age 30: smokers who quit at about age 30 reduce their chance of dying prematurely from smoking-related diseases by more than 90 percent. People who quit at about age 50 reduce their risk of dying prematurely by 50 percent compared with those who continue to smoke. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
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