Doctor insights on:
Waist Size Colon Cancer
Cancer is a group of diseases that is characterized by uncontrolled cell growth leading to invasion of surrounding tissues that spread to other parts of the body. Cancer can begin anywhere in the body and is usually related to one or more genetic mutations that allow normal cells to become malignant by interfering with internal cellular control mechanisms, such as programmed cell death or by preventing ...Read more
Does the breast cancer grows faster in a year?well defined
lobulated solid mass lesion & enlarged intra axillary lymph node specify cancer ?
Yes possible: First please see your doctor and find out what it is, 66 yr old with breast mass need serious investigation. investigation. ...Read more
Yes: In colon cancer as with most malignancies as the lesion increases in size the greater the population of mutated cells with varying surface glycoproteins defining different sites of metastasis. With the metastasis alreadyu present each of these cells express a mutated form of mitochondrial DNA acting as immunogenic inhibitory molecules making treatment more difficult. ...Read more
In theory, prostate cancer cells can spread anywhere in the body: In practice, though, most cases of prostate cancer metastasis occur in the lymph nodes and the bones. Prostate cancer metastasis occurs when cells break away from the tumor in the prostate. The cancer cells can travel through the lymphatic system or the bloodstream to other areas of the body. More commonly prostate cancer metastasis can occur in the: Bones, Lymph nodes, Lungs, Liver, Brain. Rare locations of prostate cancer metastasis include: Adrenal glands, Breasts, Eyes, Kidneys, Muscles, Pancreas, Salivary glands, Spleen. If you've been diagnosed with prostate cancer and you're concerned about prostate cancer metastasis, talk with your doctor about your risk of prostate cancer metastasis and your treatment options. ...Read more
Treatment of localy advanced breast cancer .Large ulcerative mass of left breast.Metastatic work up are free?
Combined therapy : It depends on the receptor status of the tumor. Is it estrogen receptor positive. Is it her 2 positive. ? Chemotherapy may help to shrink it to make surgery more effective. Usually a course of radiation would be necessary. If the ulcerating mass has an odor Flagyl cream/ointment can help reduce the odor ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Chances that 4 CT scans (abdominal /pelvic) and sigmoidoscopy to 35 CM spread evenly over 3 yrs all miss SYMPOTOMATIC colon cancer? Narrow stools?
CT scan - 1.3cm ovoid focus fat adjacent sigmoid colon, trace inflammation of colon no diver. or colitis. What oculd the fat mass be? Cancer? 23 yrs m
Fat mass: This could be a lipoma (benign fatty tumor) or even an infarcted appendix epiploica. These are the normal fatty projections of fat that are attached to the colon. Sometimes these get twisted and die off. Speak with you doctor. 1.3 cm is a pretty small mass. Chances are its benign. ...Read more
Low but not zero: Stage ii colon cancer means no lymph node involvement by definition, but inadequate lymph node sampling (surgical resection) may "understage" the cancer, so make sure enough ln were taken -minimum of 12! even with appropriate surgery, mets may still occur, although very unusual, so discuss with your treating docs. A pet/ct may give some reassurance so ask if this can be done. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Sometimes: There is a familial disorder known as lynch syndrome which increases both the risk of colon cancer and endometrial (uterine) cancer. About 5% of all colon cancers are caused by lynch syndrome. If a family has multiple cases of both colon and endometrial cancer or colon cancer under the age of 40, lynch syndrome should be considered. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Does having gallbladder removed increase risk of colon cancer? Or does gallbladder removal cause colon cancer?
Not directly usually: There is debate about how closely these 2 cancers are related. Both have hereditary natures and are more common generally in obese patients. Both often begin with more benign precursor lesions like dcis for breast cancer and benign polyps for colon cancer. Both are very common but there is little evidence that having either predisposes to having the other. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Rectal wall: You obviously have received this from a report. It would be much better to get an explanation from the Physician who ordered the report and has a full understanding of the clinical history that goes along with the report. ...Read more
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