Thyroid cancer represents only 3.8% of new cancer cases annually in the United States, but occurs approximately 3 times as often in women as in men.
Including both children and adults, the American Cancer Society’s estimates for 2016 predict approximately 6590 new cases of ALL (3590 in males and 3000 in females) and approximately 1430 deaths (800 in males and 630 in females) attributable to the disease.
Leukemia is the most common cancer in children and adolescents and represents almost 1 of 3 cancers found in these populations.
With national and international organizations recognizing November as Pancreatic Cancer Awareness Month and November 13 as World Pancreatic Cancer Day, there will be countless opportunities to show support and help raise awareness of this disease. Presented here are a few statistics about this deadly form of cancer.
Lymphomas, cancers that begin in lymphatic cells of the immune system, can be divided into 2 main categories: Hodgkin lymphoma (HL) and non-Hodgkin lymphoma (NHL).
In recognition of May as Melanoma/Skin Cancer Detection and Prevention Month, and May 27 as the American Cancer Society’s Don’t Fry Day, here are some details about a few types of skin cancer.
The first National Colorectal Cancer Awareness Month was designated in March 2000. Since then, organizations throughout the country have dedicated March to increasing awareness of this disease and encouraging Americans to be screened. Here are some statistics and current information about colorectal cancer (CRC).
Until the late 1930s, stomach cancer-also called gastric cancer-was the leading cause of cancer death in the United States; although it is still a major cause of cancer-related deaths worldwide, it is now much less common in this country.
Since its beginnings in 1985, the movement to raise breast cancer awareness has consistently gathered momentum.
With the exception of skin cancer, prostate cancer is the most common cancer affecting men.
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Results 1 - 10 of 34
Results 1 - 10 of 34