What type of cancer is Kidney cancer?
In Skin Cancer
- About 90% of kidney cancers are renal cell cancers (RCC). They are sometimes called renal adenocarcinoma. There are different subtypes of renal cell cancer which can be identified by looking at the cells under a microscope.
- There is a rarer type of kidney cancer, known as transitional cell cancer (TCC), which starts in the cells lining the central area of the kidney (the renal pelvis).
For more straighforward information on kidney cancer, visit the related link.
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Answer . The biggest question would have to be what can "you" do to help fight the cancer. Being condfident is actually a good way to fight diseases. People are more prone to diseases if they are depressed. Eat right to keep your immune system in good condition, work out/exercise. Then the ne…xt question I would say is what can "he" do to help? What medical treatements are available? Ask him for details but always do your own research (the web is a great internet, there is more information online than anywhere). (MORE)
there are 15 types of cancer like skin cancer,lung cancer and leg cancer. you can also get cancer in your bones
Cancer can strike any gender or age group. Depending on the cancertype, various cancer treatments may be initiated in an effort toeradicate or kill cancer cells. Chemotherapy treatment, radiotherapy treatment, and breast cancer surgery are the most commontypes of treatments that battle multiple …forms of cancer. However,cancer treatments vary according to the stage of cancer isdiscovered, as well as location and overall health of the patient.Cancer staging is typically defined as Stage 1, Stage 2, Stage 3and Stage 4, ranging from early and localized to those that havespread throughout the body. (MORE)
TYPES OF CANCER A TO Z A Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia, Adult Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia, Childhood Acute Myeloid Leukemia, Adult Acute Myeloid Leukemia, Childhood Adrenocortical Carcinoma Adrenocortical Carcinoma, Childhood AIDS-Related Cancers AIDS-Related Lymphoma … Anal Cancer Appendix Cancer Astrocytomas, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Astrocytomas?) Atypical Teratoid/Rhabdoid Tumor, Childhood, Central Nervous System B Basal Cell Carcinoma, see Skin Cancer (Nonmelanoma) Bile Duct Cancer, Extrahepatic Bladder Cancer Bladder Cancer, Childhood Bone Cancer, Osteosarcoma and Malignant Fibrous Histiocytoma Brain Stem Glioma, Childhood Brain Tumor, Adult Brain Tumor, Brain Stem Glioma, Childhood Brain Tumor, Central Nervous System Atypical Teratoid/Rhabdoid Tumor, Childhood Brain Tumor, Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Brain Tumor, Astrocytomas, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Astrocytomas?) Brain Tumor, Craniopharyngioma, Childhood Brain Tumor, Ependymoblastoma, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Brain Tumor, Ependymoma, Childhood Brain Tumor, Medulloblastoma, Childhood Brain Tumor, Medulloepithelioma, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Brain Tumor, Pineal Parenchymal Tumors of Intermediate Differentiation, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Brain Tumor, Supratentorial Primitive Neuroectodermal Tumors and Pineoblastoma, Childhood Brain and Spinal Cord Tumors, Childhood (Other) Breast Cancer Breast Cancer and Pregnancy Breast Cancer, Childhood Breast Cancer, Male Bronchial Tumors, Childhood Burkitt Lymphoma C Carcinoid Tumor, Childhood Carcinoid Tumor,Gastrointestinal Carcinoma of Unknown Primary Central Nervous System Atypical Teratoid/Rhabdoid Tumor, Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Central Nervous System Lymphoma, Primary Cervical Cancer Cervical Cancer, Childhood Childhood Cancers Chordoma, Childhood Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia Chronic Myelogenous Leukemia Chronic Myeloproliferative Disorders Colon Cancer Colorectal Cancer, Childhood Craniopharyngioma, Childhood Cutaneous T-Cell Lymphoma, see Mycosis Fungoides and SÃ©zary Syndrome D [No Entries] E Embryonal Tumors, Central Nervous System, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Endometrial Cancer Ependymoblastoma, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Ependymoma, Childhood Esophageal Cancer Esophageal Cancer, Childhood Ewing Sarcoma Family of Tumors Extracranial Germ Cell Tumor, Childhood Extragonadal Germ Cell Tumor Extrahepatic Bile Duct Cancer Eye Cancer, Intraocular Melanoma Eye Cancer, Retinoblastoma F [No Entries] G Gallbladder Cancer Gastric (Stomach) Cancer Gastric (Stomach) Cancer, Childhood Gastrointestinal Carcinoid Tumor Gastrointestinal Stromal Tumor (GIST) Gastrointestinal Stromal Cell Tumor, Childhood Germ Cell Tumor, Extracranial, Childhood Germ Cell Tumor, Extragonadal Germ Cell Tumor, Ovarian Gestational Trophoblastic Tumor Glioma, Adult Glioma, Childhood Brain Stem H Hairy Cell Leukemia Head and Neck Cancer Hepatocellular (Liver) Cancer, Adult (Primary) Hepatocellular (Liver) Cancer, Childhood (Primary) Histiocytosis, Langerhans Cell Hodgkin Lymphoma, Adult Hodgkin Lymphoma, Childhood Hypopharyngeal Cancer I Intraocular Melanoma Islet Cell Tumors (Endocrine Pancreas) J [No Entries] K Kaposi Sarcoma Kidney (Renal Cell) Cancer Kidney Cancer, Childhood L Langerhans Cell Histiocytosis Laryngeal Cancer Laryngeal Cancer, Childhood Leukemia, Acute Lymphoblastic, Adult Leukemia, Acute Lymphoblastic, Childhood Leukemia, Acute Myeloid, Adult Leukemia, Acute Myeloid, Childhood Leukemia, Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia, Chronic Myelogenous Leukemia, Hairy Cell Lip and Oral Cavity Cancer Liver Cancer, Adult (Primary) Liver Cancer, Childhood (Primary) Lung Cancer, Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer, Small Cell Lymphoma, AIDS-Related Lymphoma, Burkitt Lymphoma, Cutaneous T-Cell, see Mycosis Fungoides and SÃ©zary Syndrome Lymphoma, Hodgkin, Adult Lymphoma, Hodgkin, Childhood Lymphoma, Non-Hodgkin, Adult Lymphoma, Non-Hodgkin, Childhood Lymphoma, Primary Central Nervous System M Macroglobulinemia, WaldenstrÃ¶m Malignant Fibrous Histiocytoma of Bone and Osteosarcoma Medulloblastoma, Childhood Medulloepithelioma, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Melanoma Melanoma, Intraocular (Eye) Merkel Cell Carcinoma Mesothelioma, Adult Malignant Mesothelioma, Childhood Metastatic Squamous Neck Cancer with Occult Primary Mouth Cancer Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia Syndrome, Childhood Multiple Myeloma/Plasma Cell Neoplasm Mycosis Fungoides Myelodysplastic Syndromes Myelodysplastic/Myeloproliferative Diseases Myelogenous Leukemia, Chronic Myeloid Leukemia, Adult Acute Myeloid Leukemia, Childhood Acute Myeloma, Multiple Myeloproliferative Disorders, Chronic N Nasal Cavity and Paranasal Sinus Cancer Nasopharyngeal Cancer Nasopharyngeal Cancer, Childhood Neuroblastoma Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma, Adult Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma, Childhood Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer O Oral Cancer, Childhood Oral Cavity Cancer, Lip and Oropharyngeal Cancer Osteosarcoma and Malignant Fibrous Histiocytoma of Bone Ovarian Cancer, Childhood Ovarian Epithelial Cancer Ovarian Germ Cell Tumor Ovarian Low Malignant Potential Tumor P Pancreatic Cancer Pancreatic Cancer, Childhood Pancreatic Cancer, Islet Cell Tumors Papillomatosis, Childhood Paranasal Sinus and Nasal Cavity Cancer Parathyroid Cancer Penile Cancer Pharyngeal Cancer Pineal Parenchymal Tumors of Intermediate Differentiation, Childhood (See What Are Childhood Central Nervous System Embryonal Tumors?) Pineoblastoma and Supratentorial Primitive Neuroectodermal Tumors, Childhood Pituitary Tumor Plasma Cell Neoplasm/Multiple Myeloma Pleuropulmonary Blastoma Pregnancy and Breast Cancer Primary Central Nervous System Lymphoma Prostate Cancer Q [No Entries] R Rectal Cancer Renal Cell (Kidney) Cancer Renal Cell (Kidney) Cancer, Childhood Renal Pelvis and Ureter, Transitional Cell Cancer Respiratory Tract Carcinoma Involving the NUT Gene on Chromosome 15 Retinoblastoma Rhabdomyosarcoma, Childhood S Salivary Gland Cancer Salivary Gland Cancer, Childhood Sarcoma, Ewing Sarcoma Family of Tumors Sarcoma, Kaposi Sarcoma, Soft Tissue, Adult Sarcoma, Soft Tissue, Childhood Sarcoma, Uterine SÃ©zary Syndrome Skin Cancer (Nonmelanoma) Skin Cancer, Childhood Skin Cancer (Melanoma) Skin Carcinoma, Merkel Cell Small Cell Lung Cancer Small Intestine Cancer Soft Tissue Sarcoma, Adult Soft Tissue Sarcoma, Childhood Squamous Cell Carcinoma, see Skin Cancer (Nonmelanoma) Squamous Neck Cancer with Occult Primary, Metastatic Stomach (Gastric) Cancer Stomach (Gastric) Cancer, Childhood Supratentorial Primitive Neuroectodermal Tumors, Childhood T T-Cell Lymphoma, Cutaneous, see Mycosis Fungoides and SÃ©zary Syndrome Testicular Cancer Throat Cancer Thymoma and Thymic Carcinoma Thymoma and Thymic Carcinoma, Childhood Thyroid Cancer Thyroid Cancer, Childhood Transitional Cell Cancer of the Renal Pelvis and Ureter Trophoblastic Tumor, Gestational U Unknown Primary Site, Carcinoma of, Adult Unknown Primary Site, Cancer of, Childhood Unusual Cancers of Childhood Ureter and Renal Pelvis, Transitional Cell Cancer Urethral Cancer Uterine Cancer, Endometrial Uterine Sarcoma V Vaginal Cancer Vaginal Cancer, Childhood Vulvar Cancer W WaldenstrÃ¶m Macroglobulinemia Wilms Tumor Women's Cancers X [No Entries] Y [No Entries] Z [No Entries] (MORE)
Anal cancer . Bile duct cancer . Bladder cancer . Bone cancer . Bone cancer, secondary . Bowel cancer . Brain tumours . Brain tumours, secondary . Breast cancer in women . Breast cancer, DCIS . Breast cancer in men . Breast cancer, secondary . Colon and rectal can…cer . Cervical cancer . Children's cancers . Endocrine tumours . Eye cancer (ocular melanoma) . Fallopian tube cancer . Gall bladder cancer . Head & neck cancers . Kaposi's sarcoma . Kidney cancer . Larynx cancer . Leukaemia . Leukaemia, acute lymphoblastic . Leukaemia, acute myeloid . Leukaemia, chronic lymphocytic . Leukaemia, chronic myeloid . Liver cancer . Liver cancer, secondary . Lung cancer . Lung cancer, secondary . Lymph node cancer, secondary . Lymphoma . Lymphoma, Hodgkin . Lymphoma, non-Hodgkin . Melanoma . Mesothelioma . Myeloma . Neuroendocrine tumours . Ovarian cancer . Oesophageal (gullet) cancer . Pancreatic cancer . Penis cancer . Prostate cancer . Pseudomyxoma peritonei . Skin cancer . Small bowel cancer . Soft tissue sarcomas . Spinal cord tumours . Stomach cancer . Testicular cancer . Thymus cancer . Thyroid cancer . Trachea (windpipe) cancer . Unknown primary cancer . Vagina cancer . Vulva cancer . Womb (endometrial) cancer . (MORE)
Cancer is a class of diseases in which a group of cells display uncontrolled growth (division beyond the normal limits), invasion (intrusion on and destruction of adjacent tissues), and sometimes metastasis (spread to other locations in the body via lymph or blood). (Wikipedia) . For the source and… more detailed information concerning your request, click under the related links section (Wikipedia) indicated directly below this answer section. (MORE)
Getting Bacteria What is bacteria?? *** EDITED ANSWER: Cancer refers to the uncontrolled division of cells which may cause tumour to develop. Cancerous cells don't need anchorage to divide; they also have the ability to divide endlessly (in other words, they cannot die like the normal cell…s). Cancer may be caused by mutation of the gene. When the gene which controls the cell cycle is mutated, the cells affected may begin to show cancerous properties and start dividing uncontrollably. The mutation of the gene itself can be caused by several factors, such as getting exposed to carcinogens or radiations which agitate the gene in the DNA, causing it to become faulty. (MORE)
Cancerous cells divide uncontrollably. Usually they form a lump of tissue called a tumour . The exception to this is leukaemia, where the cancerous white cells do not form a lump but instead multiply in the bloodstream, stopping the blood from functioning normally. On its own a single tumour can ma…ke you quite ill, for example by pressing against nerves, blocking the digestive system or blood vessels, or by releasing hormones that can affect the normal workings of your body. Things can get much worse, however, if the cancer becomes malignant and spreads. This happens when a single cancerous cell breaks away from the main tumour and starts growing and dividing elsewhere in the body. To do this, it must acquire more mutations that allow it to survive in other parts of the body. For a cancer cell to spread, it must be able to do two things that the normal cell it grew from could not: . it must be able to leave its usual environment and travel through the blood or lymph system, a process called invasion . . when it arrives at its new location, it must be able to make new blood vessels grow around it and supply it with oxygen and nutrients, a process known as angiogenesis . The whole process of a tumour gaining new mutations as it divides and then spreading to other parts of the body is called metastasis . Once a tumour metastasises, it is much more difficult to treat, and can make you much more ill because more areas of the body are affected. Different types of cancer often 'prefer' to spread to other sites in the body. For example, prostate cancer often spreads to the bones. Sometimes cells can divide uncontrollably without being able to spread. These cells form a benign tumour, which can be easily removed with surgery. (MORE)
if a tumor has just been found that is about 1 1/2" in diameter projecting from the kidney is the prognosis favorable
Adenocarcinoma is a common type of cancer that arises from cells within glandular tissues. It can be a cancer found in lungs, colon, prostate, or other places.
We have an active online kidney cancer support group in the UK, you can find it at : www.kidneycancersupportnetwork.co.uk We are a group of kidney cancer patients and carers who understand what it means to receive a diagnosis of kidney cancer; we support and encourage each other via our online forum… and by email and telephone. We an provide individual one to one support for anyone affected by kidney cancer. (MORE)
breast cancer is not just breast cancer ther are different types of breast cancer Ductal carcinoma in situ- breast cancer at its earliest stage before the cancer has broken through the wall of the milk duct Infiltrating ductal carcinoma- starts in the milk duct, breaks through the wall of that …duct, and invades the fatty breast tissue Infiltrating lobular carcinoma- cancer that starts in the milk glands, breaks through the wall of the gland, and invades the fatty tissue of the breast Inflammatory breast cancer- the most aggressive and least common form of breast cancer Male breast cancer- can occur in the small amount of breast tissue that is normally present in men (MORE)
one reason is that when u rite on ur hand the lead goes to ur blood and that substance is unidentified to ur body. then u die. unless u get some shots to stall the dying process. idk if theres other reasons but that's one way
esophageal cancer is associated with the tongue and throat.
Exactly what is an exophytic renal cyst? It is a cyst that grows from the inside-out from the organ in question, where there is a multiplying of these cysts within the kidney, which also leads to a build up of fluid. There are two kinds of cysts that can occur, one being a simple renal cyst, which i…s filled with liquid - with cysts with a thin wall lining itself with no problems from the first glance. The cyst only contains fluid upon observation, which is seen as either clear or yellow in color after it's been removed. It doesn't pose as a risk for future kidney cancer, so patients can breathe a sigh of relief knowing this detail. The second kind of kidney cyst that comes into the picture is a complex renal cyst which is the opposite of the previous kind, in that the cyst is irregular when the lining is observed along with its shape as well. The features of the cysts vary depending on the type it is, for example, if it is a cyst that has fine walls or those that are coarse and thick, it would mean that it is malignant in nature, thus posing as a risk for developing into kidney cancer. (MORE)
there is an increase in increases the risk if someone in the family has kidney cancer....but its minimal.
Any cell in the body that mutates and loses it's normal 'lifetime' gene which controls it's time of death can be called cancerous if it becomes 'immortal'. Tumours grow at vastly different rates and there are hundreds of types of cancers.
Its actually called esophageal cancer, and it's its own type. Its cancer of the esophagus, and the main causes are smoking, drinking (a lot), and damage of the esophagus from acid reflux. Some symptoms are weight loss, painful swallowing, and coughing up blood. Hope this helps!
Yes anyone can get kidney cancer........Anyone can get any sort of cancer in their body, Its just that some peoples cancer runs in their family so their bodys are more prone to some different types of cancer!!
The first thing you should know is that the word 'cancer' actually refers to many different diseases. Cancer is a disease of the cells. Our bodies are made up of billions of cells - they're basically like building blocks. Cells are constantly dying and so our bodies are constantly producing new o…nes to replace them. This production of new cells that allows us to grow, to replace worn-out cells and to heal after an injury. For more straighforward facts about cancer visit related links below. (MORE)
Breast cancer lung cancer and cirvical cancer and vaginal cancer . There are more than 200 different types of cancer. You can develop cancer in any body organ. There are over 60 different organs in the body where a cancer can develop. Each organ is made up of several different types of cells. For …example, there is usually a surface covering of skin or epithelial tissue. Underneath that there will be some connective tissue, often containing gland cells. Underneath that there is often a layer of muscle tissue and so on. Each type of tissue is made up of specific types of cells. Cancer can develop from almost any type of cell in the body. So there is usually more than one type of cancer that can develop in any one part of the body. Often though, one type of cancer will be much more common in a particular organ. For example, there are lining cells called squamous cells and gland cells called adenomatous cells in the lungs. So you can have squamous cell cancer of the lung and also adenocarcinoma of the lung. Treatment is worked out depending on the type of cancer. So if you are looking for information about treating your type of cancer it is important to know. (MORE)
The only sure way to know is for her to go to a doctor tell the doctor her symptoms and then the doctor will better know how to proceed.
You can but it would be pointless because it would have already spread around the body. Please ask your doctor or a kidney specialist for advice about this. Assuming the cancer is only in the kidney and has not spread further, a kidney transplant can be done. The anti-rejection drugs the person …would need to take after transplant may have the effect of increasing the rate of growth of any cancers in the person's body so it is likely that the person would need to wait for some time to ensure the cancer has not spread before having a transplant and taking anti-rejection drugs. (MORE)
cancer is an uncontrollable growth of cells that invade & destroy surrounding tissue, & can spread to other parts of the body through blood. it can grow rapidly, killing off all surrounding tissues & spread throughout the body is what it does except cancer in plants act differently and I'm prett…y sure isn't fatal to the plant (MORE)
it is possible to get cancer form anything, basicly it is from something that is irritating the cells, like a chipped tooth rubbing your cheek or can cause mutations and destruction of DNA during mitosis like pesticides, Asian orange ect. cancer is caused even by mental stress, basicly avoid anyth…ing that is an irritant, or hurts the cells in some way there are certain common substances that are known to cause cancer more often, lik alcohol, carcinogens in tobacco, asbestos, fiberglass, poisen, ect (MORE)
If a patient has symptoms that suggest kidney cancer, the doctormay perform one or more of the following procedures: Physical exam: The doctor checks for physical signs like, fever and high bloodpressure. The doctor also feels the abdomen and side for tumors. Urine tests: Urine is checked and …analyzed for, any signs of kidney diseases Blood tests: A high level of creatinine in bloof may mean the kidneys are not inthe best of their health. Intravenous pyelogram (IVP): The doctor injects dye into a vein in the arm. The dye collects inthe kidneys. and is show up on x-rays. A series of x-rays thentracks the dye as it moves through the kidneys to the ureters andbladder. The x-rays can show a kidney tumor or other problems. CT scan (CAT scan): A CT Scan shows any abnormality in the kidneys. Ultrasound test: Ultrasound tests sometimes show a solid tumor or cyst in thekidneys. Biopsy: A biopsy is the removal of tissue to look for cancer cells. Thedoctor inserts a thin needle through the skin into the kidney toremove a small amount of tissue and a microscope to look for cancercells in the tissue. (MORE)
having cancer depends on a number of "factors" or "causes" to tell the truth, anyone can have cancer. It can be genetic predisposition or exposure to potential carcinogens which can be acute or chronic. there are hundreds of different carcinogens so im not going to include them here.
Metastatic cancer is not a type of cancer, it is a stage of the disease, a late stage. Most cancer types can form new tumours in the body, like a weed sends its seeds in the wind to sprout into more weeds. The new tumours are called "metastases". Metastatic cancer is cancer that has already started …this seeding-out process. The first place where cancer metastasizes is in the lymph nodes. Later, it can go to the liver, the lungs, the bones, in fact just about anywhere. For a person with cancer, knowing if there are metastases or not is very important because it is a sign that the cancer is aggressive. Cancer without metastases is often curable but metastatic cancer is usually not curable. (MORE)
The exact cause of kidney cancer is not known, so it is not possible to prevent all cases. However, because a strong association between kidney cancer and tobacco has been shown, avoiding tobacco is the best way to lower one's risk.
Because kidney cancer is often caught early and sometimes progresses slowly, the chances of a surgical cure are good. Length of survival depends on the size of the original tumor, the aggressiveness of the specific cells making up the tumor.
men seem to have a greater risk than women of contracting the disease; the male:female ratio in the United States and Canada is 3:2 as of the early 2000s. There is a strong association between cigarette smoking and kidney cancer.
there are many signs of kidney cancer. To be completely sure, you should ask your doctor for further information. Some of the signs of kidney cancer are blood in your urine, which may appear pink, red or cola colored, back pain below the ribs that doesn't go away, weight loss, fatigue, or intermitte…nt fever. (MORE)
Generally kidney cancer can be found via sonograms and x-rays. But make sure to seek medical attention and follow the suggestions of your doctor for a proper diagnosis.
Kidney cancer has different types, but there are some symptoms to look for. Some to point out would be abdominal pain, back pain, blood in your urine, swelling of the abdomen, and even constipation.
Cancerous cells are already in all of our bodies. They are just mutated cells. When they spread and mutate further the disease forms. Just about everything in our environment can trigger cancer.
The kidney. but most cancers can spread, so if it got bad enough it might spread to other parts.
Bruising on the stomach, pains when pressed, read it in a health magazine The symptoms for kidney cancer include: pain in the back and side that does not go away, a lump in the side or the abdomen, fever and unexplained weight loss. People with kidney cancer may experience thefollowing symptoms or… signs. Sometimes, people with kidney cancerdo not show any of these symptoms. Or, these symptoms may be causedby a medical condition that is not cancer. Blood in the urine Pain or pressure in the side or back A mass or lump in the side or back Swelling of the ankles and legs High blood pressure or anemia (low red bloodcell count) Fatigue Loss of appetite Unexplained weight loss Recurrent fever that is not from cold, flu, orother infection For men, a rapid development of a cluster ofenlarged veins, known as a varicocele, around a testicle . (MORE)
It's impossible to miss it. It is one of those things in like that we are uncertain about, could happen at any moment. But this isn't meant to scare you. Live your life as you have been for your whole lifetime. Also, if caught very early on in the stages, it can be controlled and you may be clear …from it in no time. If you feel like you need to get checked up, go and get checked up. Better safe than sorry, but just make sure you watch the chest (Both male and female), the testicles (For male only) and keep note of any changes around other parts of the body. Cancer is a sneaky little thing, but we can fight it. (MORE)
It can be very common as it is an extension to the original (primary) tumour.
There are many causes for kidney cancer. They include, age, sex, hypertension, smoking, obesity, genetics, exposure to certain chemicals and even kidney transplant patients are at higher risk for this disease.
Metastatic kidney cancer occurs when cancer has spread from the kidney into the skeleton. The most common symptom is pain, that gets progressively worse as the tumors establish themselves in the bone.
According to the Kidney Cancer Association, recommended drugs for treating kidney cancer include Nexavar, Sutent, Torisel, Afinitor, Votrient, Inlyta, Avastin, and Proleukin. Another form of treatment that can be used is radiation therapy.
The most common symptoms of kidney cancer include sudden, rapid weight loss, high blood pressure, swelling of the legs and ankles, chronic fatigue, fever, pain in the side and lower back, blood in the urine, and an abdominal lump.
Kidney Cancer actually has 5 different stages in which the cancer develops! There is many different outcomes that will come of these stages. The name for all the stages though is, called AJCC Staging System.
depending on the stage within the first 5 years there is a 90-95% survival rate as long as the tumor if there is one is less than 4cm large. hope this answer helped!
Cancer is a very difficult topic. Each case is different and should always been consulted with a professional. The average is 5 year survival rate. Again each case is unique as is each cancer. Always seek help.
There are several common kidney cancer symptoms that can occur. Some of these symptoms include a sudden, unexplained weight loss, loss of appetite, night sweats, pain below the ribs, blood in the urine, and a lump in the abdomen or stomach region.
Treatments for kidney cancer can be obtained from a person's general practitioner or family doctor, or specialist information can be found from an oncologist who solely practices in cancer treatment.
There are many symptoms of having kidney cancer. Symptoms of kidney cancer include being obese, blood in urine, loss of appetite, anemia, swelling in ankles and legs, and bone pain.
If you are diagnosed with Kidney Cancer, discuss treatment optionswith your Family physician or Oncologist. Tell every minute detailabout the symptoms or the stage you are diagnosed with. However some of the known treatment options are-: 1) Surgery 2) Radiation Therapy 3) Chemotherapy drugs like So…rafenib or generic sorafenibNexavar if you go for the cost of this **Sorafenib 200 mg tablets **onlinethen here you may waste your more time and may be unable to confirmabout this. So If you want to buy this medicine then 4) Active Surveillance of growth in symptoms These are general treatment options but it mainly depends on whichstage , cancer has reached in the kidney.Some people also opts forAlternative treatments wherein they tries different treatmentmethods like homeopathic medicines or trying herbs fortreatment.These are our general views but it will be much better ifyou rely on your family and oncologist for the treatment. (MORE)