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Doctor insights on: Pathophysiology Of Gastric Adenocarcinoma

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Dr. Riley Alexander
130 doctors shared insights

Adenocarcinoma (Definition)

Adenocarcinomas arise from glandular or secretory tissues. They are the common type of tumors (as opposed to sarcomas, from connective tissue) and include the common types colon, lung, ...Read more


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What causes duodenal adenocarcinoma?

What causes duodenal adenocarcinoma?

Not known!: Just like many other Cancers in people, the exact cause of your Cancer is not known. One way to look at is why do some people get sick and others remain well without having any serious illness. It may be just a matter of chance or bad luck. ...Read more

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What meaning? Nonoxyntic gastric mucosa with focal intestinal metaplasia without epithelial dysphasia & features suggestive of reactive of gastropathy

What meaning?
Nonoxyntic gastric mucosa with focal intestinal metaplasia without epithelial dysphasia & features suggestive of reactive of gastropathy

No cancer: All laboratory results need to be interpreted in the clinical context and the doctor who ordered the tests is usually in the best position to do that. Having said that, there is no cancer in the biopsy and there are no other lesions to be concerned about either. For good health - Have a diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, low fat milk and milk products, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils and small amounts of lean meats. Avoid saturated fats. Exercise at least 150 minutes/week and increase the intensity of exercise gradually. Do not use tobacco, alcohol, weed or street drugs in any form. Practice safe sex. ...Read more

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What is the pathophysiological basis of dysphagia in esophageal cancer?

What is the pathophysiological basis of dysphagia in esophageal cancer?

Obstruction: The progress is very simple here. It is due to tumor obstruction. Initial dysphagia is for solids only. In later stages even liquids can't go down. Opposite occurs in benign disease called achalasia. ...Read more

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What are the chances of death sith gastric bypass surgery?

What are the chances of death sith gastric bypass surgery?

Very low: Most bariatric centers of excellence track their mortality rate. When given a choice, most patients gravitate towards a center with mortality rate < 2% (different from morbidity/complication rate). If you need bariatric surgery, do your homework and get the best center you can. ...Read more

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Dr. Bryan Wu Dr. Wu
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What's the chromosome number of infiltrating ductal carcinoma?

Dr. Bryan Wu Dr. Wu
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What's the chromosome number of infiltrating ductal carcinoma?

Depends on grade: The level of chromosomal aberrations in infiltrating ductal carcinoma is correlated with the grade of the cancer cells. "grade" means the microscopic appearance and corresponds with how closely the cancer cells try to form normal breast structures. High grade or poorly differentiated infiltrating ductal carcinomas tend to have more chromosomal abnormalities than non-high grade carcinomas. ...Read more

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Symptoms of esophageal cancer common?

Symptoms of esophageal cancer common?

Difficulty and/or: Pain on swallowing, leading to weight loss. Commonly associated with tobacco and alcohol use, now prevalent in overweight individuals with reflux. ...Read more

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What is the risk of gastric bypass surgery leading to colon cancer?

What is the risk of gastric bypass surgery leading to colon cancer?

Risk factors: Risk factors for colon cancer include smoking, obesity, high fat diet, high red meat diet, low fiber diet, history of polyps, family history of colon cancer. I am not aware of gastric bypass surgery increasing the risk of colon cancer, but the need for gastric bypass surgery suggests that some risk factors mentioned above are likely present. ...Read more

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What risks are associated with post acinar cell tumor of the pancreas?

What risks are associated with post acinar cell tumor of the pancreas?

Recurrent tumor: Acinar cell carcinoma of pancreas is rare comprising 1-2 % of exocrine pancreatic tumors . Symptoms include vague abdominal pain, presence of a mass or widespread subcutaneous fat necrosis, polyarthritis, and eosinophilia (Schmid's triad) due to circulating lipase. Microscopically, most are highly cellular with minimal stroma . The median survival for all patients is 19 mo.due to mets. ...Read more

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What is the pathophysiology of liver cancer?

What is the pathophysiology of liver cancer?

Many: Hepatitis infection and chronic inflammation are some of the etiological factors--fibrosis and inflammation from chemicals has also been implicated. ...Read more

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Symptoms of pancreatic cancer?

Symptoms of pancreatic cancer?

Depends on location: Pancreas is a fish-shaped organ with its head tucked into the duodenum (c-shaped beginning of small intestine coming off stomach). If tumor blocks bile duct or panc duct, causes abdominal pain, pancreatitis, jaundice. If it's in tail, will cause no symtptoms till very large or spread to other areas. Most common: weight loss, mental status change such as new onset depression. ...Read more

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Symptoms of pancreatic cancer?

Symptoms of pancreatic cancer?

Highly variable: Each person is different. Much of the early stage of pancreas cancer has no symptoms. May have gradual onset of lack or appetite and gradual weight loss. Later posdible yellow jaunduce formation. Later stage pancreas cancer can cause a severe boring pain from the mid upper abdomen into the upper back. ...Read more

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Please describe the mortality rate of stomach cancer?

Please describe the mortality rate of stomach cancer?

Depends on stage: Early cancers have excellent prognosis. Unfortunately, many cases are discovered in late stages. These have poorer outlook. ...Read more

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Pathophysiology of retroperitoneal tumor and its causes?

Pathophysiology of retroperitoneal tumor and its causes?

It depends on what y: The causes of any tumor regardless of its location are difficult to pin point. The retroperitoneal tumors are frequently sarcomas which require a specialist who manages retroperitoneal sarcomas routinely because a complete resection of the tumor is critically essential for a good outcome. Otherwise such tumors have a very high rate of local recurrence. ...Read more

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What risks are associated with post acinar cell tumour of pancreas?

Worrisome but...: In the grand scheme of pancreas tumors, patients with acinar cell tumors do much better than "classic" pancreas cancers. However, depending on location you may require a whipple procedure or a distal pancreatectomy, both of which can be big operations. There are risks from surgery and risks of recurrence after surgery but acinar cell cancers can be cured with aggressive management. ...Read more

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Describe the features of barrett's esophagus.?

Describe the features of barrett's esophagus.?

Change in lining: Barrett's esophagus is when there is irritation to the area between the esophagus and stomach, causing the cells there to change from one form to another. The reason this is important is because the changed cells have a relatively high (compared to normal people) chance to progress to cancer. You would need endoscopy to find and treat this condition. ...Read more

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What is pathophysiology of papillary thyroid cancer?

What is pathophysiology of papillary thyroid cancer?

Like other cancers: Like all cancers, it results from accumulated genetic mutations that cause the cells to grow inappropriately and eventually destabilize the genome. A variety of mutation groups are known. Most subtypes of papillary carcinoma of the thyroid are not especially aggressive and cures are usual. ...Read more

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Gastric (Definition)

This refers to something that is ...Read more