Symptoms of any kind of Cancer.

Cancer is a genetic disease caused by changes to genes that control cells function, especially how they grow and divide. Unexplained weight loss, fever, fatigue, skin changes, unusual immune system reactions, brain, and nervous system problems, chemical changes in your body, unusual bleeding or discharge etc are Symptoms of any kind of cancer.

list of symptoms of any kind of cancer


Other symptoms : 

These are the common symptoms with cancer, but there are many other symptoms that are not listed here.
Consult your doctor if you find any major changing in your body and lasts more than two weeks.

What is Cancer?

cancer cell clear visual


Cancer is the name of a group of many related diseases. Cancer is linked to the cell, In every form of Cancer body’s cell do not grow normal but spread very fast. Cells start to divide without stopping(uncontrolled way) and spread into surrounding tissues.

Your body is made up with trillions of cells, Cancer can occur anywhere in the body of a human. In normal, about 300 Million Cell dies in your body every minute, when cells grow old or become damaged or exhausted, they die, and new Cells grow and divide to form new cell as to replace dead or damaged Cell.

In Cancer, Cells become more abnormal, old or damaged cells survive when they should die and new Cells form when they are not needed. Cells continue to grow without stopping and form growths called tumors.

Most cancers form solid tumors, which are masses of tissue. Cancers of the blood, generally do not form solid tumors, such as leukemias. Cancerous tumors are malignant.

Sometimes cancer cells break away from the original tumor and travel to other parts of the body, where they keep growing and can go on to form new tumors. This is how cancer spreads. The spreading of a tumor to a new place in the body is called metastasis.

 

cancer metastasis

 

How Cancer Occurs?

Cancer is a genetic disease caused by changes to genes that control cells function, especially how they grow and divide.

Genetic changes that cause cancer could be inherited from our parents. Genetic changes also arise during a person’s lifetime as a result of errors that occur as cells divide or because of damage to DNA caused by some environmental exposures. Cancer-causing environmental exposures include substances, such as the chemicals in tobacco smoke, and radiation, such as ultraviolet rays from the sun and Pesticides, fertilizers etc.

We should keep in mind, though, that in the majority of cancer cases we cannot attribute the disease to a single cause.

We can generally divide cancer risk factors into the following groups:

Lifestyle-related some factors that cause cancer include:
tobacco
• alcohol
• UV radiation in sunlight
• some food-related factors, such as nitrites and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) generated by barbecuing food).

Cancer-causing some factors related to our working and living environments include:
asbestos fibers
• tar and pitch
• polynuclear hydrocarbons (e.g. benzopyrene)
• Some metal compounds
• Some plastic chemicals (e.g. Vinyl chloride)

Bacteria and viruses can cause cancer:
Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori, which causes gastritis)
• HBV, HCV (hepatitis viruses that cause hepatitis)
• HPV (human papillomavirus, papillomavirus, it is a viral infection which causes changes eg. Cervical cells).

Radiation can cause cancer:
• ionizing radiation (e.g. X-ray radiation, soil radon)
• non-ionised radiation (the sun’s ultraviolet radiation)

Some drugs may increase the risk of cancer:
certain antineoplastic agents
• certain hormones
• medicines that cause immune deficiency

Also read about

Statistics on Cancer :

new case of cancer in 2018

Common Cancer Types

Most dangerous cancer type

  •  Breast Cancer
  • Lung Cancer
  • Pancreatic Cancer
  • Colorectal Cancer
  • Prostate Cancer

All types of Cancer :

 Adenoid Cystic Carcinoma
 Adrenal Gland Tumor
 Amyloidosis
 Anal Cancer
 Appendix Cancer
 Astrocytoma – Childhood
 Ataxia-Telangiectasia
 Beckwith-Wiedemann Syndrome
 Bile Duct Cancer (Cholangiocarcinoma)
 Birt-Hogg-Dubé Syndrome
 Bladder Cancer
 Bone Cancer
 Brain Stem Glioma – Childhood
 Brain Tumor
 Breast Cancer
 Breast Cancer – Inflammatory
 Breast Cancer – Metastatic
 Breast Cancer in Men
 Carcinoid Tumor
 Carney Complex
 Central Nervous System Tumors – Childhood
 Cervical Cancer
 Childhood Cancer
 Colorectal Cancer
 Cowden Syndrome
 Craniopharyngioma – Childhood
 Desmoplastic Infantile Ganglioglioma, Childhood Tumor
 Ependymoma – Childhood
 Esophageal Cancer
 Ewing Sarcoma – Childhood and Adolescence
 Eye Cancer
 Eyelid Cancer
 Familial Adenomatous Polyposis
 Familial GIST
 Familial Malignant Melanoma
 Familial Non-VHL Clear Cell Renal Cell Carcinoma
 Familial Pancreatic Cancer
 Gallbladder Cancer
 Gastrointestinal Stromal Tumor – GIST
 Germ Cell Tumor – Childhood
 Gestational Trophoblastic Disease
 Head and Neck Cancer
 Hereditary Breast and Ovarian Cancer
 Hereditary Diffuse Gastric Cancer
 Hereditary Leiomyomatosis and Renal Cell Cancer
 Hereditary Mixed Polyposis Syndrome
 Hereditary Pancreatitis
 Hereditary Papillary Renal Carcinoma
 HIV/AIDS-Related Cancer
 Juvenile Polyposis Syndrome
 Kidney Cancer
 Lacrimal Gland Tumor
 Laryngeal and Hypopharyngeal Cancer
 Leukemia – Acute Lymphoblastic – ALL – Childhood
 Leukemia – Acute Lymphocytic – ALL
 Leukemia – Acute Myeloid – AML
 Leukemia – Acute Myeloid – AML – Childhood
 Leukemia – B-cell Prolymphocytic Leukemia and Hairy Cell Leukemia
 Leukemia – Chronic Lymphocytic – CLL
 Leukemia – Chronic Myeloid – CML
 Leukemia – Chronic T-Cell Lymphocytic
 Leukemia – Eosinophilic
 Li-Fraumeni Syndrome
 Liver Cancer
 Lung Cancer – Non-Small Cell
 Lung Cancer – Small Cell
 Lymphoma – Hodgkin
 Lymphoma – Hodgkin – Childhood
 Lymphoma – Non-Hodgkin
 Lymphoma – Non-Hodgkin – Childhood
 Lynch Syndrome
 Mastocytosis
 Medulloblastoma – Childhood
 Melanoma
 Meningioma
 Mesothelioma
 Muir-Torre Syndrome
 Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 1
 Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Type 2
 Multiple Myeloma
 Myelodysplastic Syndromes – MDS
 MYH-Associated Polyposis
 Nasal Cavity and Paranasal Sinus Cancer
 Nasopharyngeal Cancer
 Neuroblastoma – Childhood
 Neuroendocrine Tumor
 Neuroendocrine Tumor of the Pancreas
 Neurofibromatosis Type 1
 Neurofibromatosis Type 2
 Nevoid Basal Cell Carcinoma Syndrome
 Oral and Oropharyngeal Cancer
 Osteosarcoma – Childhood and Adolescence
 Ovarian, Fallopian Tube, and Peritoneal Cancer
 Pancreatic Cancer
 Parathyroid Cancer
 Penile Cancer
 Peutz-Jeghers Syndrome
 Pituitary Gland Tumor
 Pleuropulmonary Blastoma – Childhood
 Prostate Cancer
 Retinoblastoma – Childhood
 Rhabdomyosarcoma – Childhood
 Salivary Gland Cancer
 Sarcoma – Kaposi
 Sarcoma, Soft Tissue
 Sarcomas of Specific Organs
 Skin Cancer (Non-Melanoma)
 Small Bowel Cancer
 Stomach Cancer
 Testicular Cancer
 Thymoma and Thymic Carcinoma
 Thyroid Cancer
 Tuberous Sclerosis Complex
 Unknown Primary
 Uterine Cancer
 Vaginal Cancer
 Von Hippel-Lindau Syndrome
 Vulvar Cancer
 Waldenstrom’s Macroglobulinemia
 Werner Syndrome
 Wilms Tumor – Childhood
 Xeroderma Pigmentosum

Around 200 cancer types has been identified , some of them are listed here .

 

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