Bone Cancer:

Primary bone cancers (those that originate in the bone) represent less than 0.2 percent of all cancers. The most common types occur most frequently in children and adolescents and are especially rare in middle-aged adults. The most common form of bone sarcoma in adults is chondro-sarcoma. It usually occurs in adults between the sixth and eighth decades of life. This form of cancer is treated by surgery alone, as radiation therapy and chemotherapy are not effective for this entity.

Brain Cancer:

Brain cancer, or a primary brain tumor, is a cancer that begins in the tissues of the brain. It rarely spreads to other parts of the body, although






if not treated, it will grow and the symptoms will worsen over time. Brain cancer is a leading cause of cancer-related deaths, but research has produced new, more effective treatment methods. Surgery, radiation and chemotherapy are the most commonly used treatments.

Endocrine Cancer:

Endocrine cancers are a mixed group of diseases in which cancer cells are found in tissues of the endocrine system, which includes the thyroid, adrenal, pancreas, parathyroid and pituitary glands Endocrine glands normally secrete hormones; tumors of these glands may also secret hormones, often in abnormal amounts. However, the fact that a tumor secretes a hormone does not make it benign (or cancerous). This feature is determined solely based on the capacity of the tumor to spread out of its normal position.

Gastrointestinal Cancer:

Gastrointestinal cancer (cancer of the digestive system) includes cancers of the esophagus, gallbladder, liver, pancreas, stomach, small intestine, large intestine (colon) and rectum. The risk of getting cancer increases with age, and inherited gene mutations or a family history of cancer may increase the risk.

Gynecologic Cancer:

Gynecologic cancer is cancer originating in the female reproductive organs. It includes cancer of the cervix, fallopian tubes, ovaries, uterus, vagina and vulva. The risk of getting cancer increases with age, and inherited gene mutations or a family history of cancer may increase the risk.

Head & Neck Cancer:

Most head and neck cancers begin in the mucosal surfaces in the mouth, nose and throat. Included are cancers of the oral cavity, salivary glands, Para-nasal sinuses and nasal cavity, pharynx, larynx, and the lymph nodes in the upper part of the neck. Head and neck cancers are highly treatable and the cure rate is good if they are detected early.

Lung Cancer:

Lung cancer is cancer that begins in the lungs. It is the leading cause of cancer deaths in both men and women, although the survival rate has improved slightly in recent years. Cigarette smoking is the most common risk factor for lung cancer, with almost 90 percent of all lung cancers attributable to smoking or secondhand exposure to cigarette smoke.


Lymphoma refers to a group of cancers in a person’s lymph nodes. Lymph nodes – small bean-shaped organs found in clusters throughout the body, including in the underarms, groin, neck, chest and abdomen, and in the stomach, intestines and skin – play an important part in your body's defense against infection. They produce lymph, which travels throughout your body in the lymph system, and filters impurities from the body.

Multiple Myeloma:

Plasma cells develop from B lymphocytes (B cells), a type of white blood cell that is made in the bone marrow. Normally, when bacteria or viruses enter the body, some of the B cells will change into plasma cells. The plasma cells make a different antibody to fight each type of bacteria or virus that enters the body, to stop infection and disease. Plasma cell cancers or neoplasm’s are diseases in which there are too many plasma cells, or Myeloma cells, in the bone marrow, making them unable to do their usual work. When this happens there is less room for healthy red blood cells, white blood cells and platelets. This condition may cause anemia or easy bleeding, or make it easier to get an infection. The abnormal plasma cells often form tumors in bones or soft tissues of the body. The plasma cells also make an antibody protein, called M protein for monoclonal protein that is not needed by the body and does not help fight infection. These antibody proteins build up in the bone marrow and can cause the blood to thicken or can damage the kidneys.

Prostate Cancer:

The prostate, part of the male reproductive system, is a gland located under the bladder and in front of the rectum. Prostate cancer usually begins in the gland cells and grows slowly; so many men have prostate cancer but are unaware of it. Sometimes, however, prostate cancer will grow and spread quickly. Prostate cancer is highly curable when detected and treated early. Unfortunately, many men with prostate cancer become confused regarding the complex array of options that are available for prevention and treatment.

Skin Cancer :

Skin cancer is a disease in which cancer cells grow in the tissues of the skin. There are two major groups: non-melanoma and melanoma. Non-melanoma skin cancers are by far the most common types of cancer, with morethan 1 million new cases diagnosed annually, and most are highly curable. Melanoma is much less common, but more serious. Melanoma is highly curable in its early stages, but may spread to other parts of the body.

Soft Tissue Sarcoma:

Soft tissue sarcomas are cancerous tumors that form in the soft tissues that surround, connect or support the structures and organs of the body. Examples include muscles, tendons, fat, blood vessels, nerves and synovial (joint) tissues. Soft tissue sarcoma is a rare type of cancer, but there are more than 50 kinds. Soft tissue sarcoma isone of the rarest types of cancer Soft tissue sarcoma is slightly more commonin males.

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