Lung Cancer

The No. 1 thing you can do to keep from getting lung cancer is to avoid tobacco smoke. In the early stages, when it is most successfully treated, lung cancer often has no symptoms. In the later stages, symptoms include a persistent cough, wheezing, shortness of breath, and chest pain. More »

Lung Cancer News
Colon Cancer Information
content developed with: http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/

Colon Cancer

Also called colon or rectal cancer, this cancer usually begins as a small, mushroom-shaped growth on the lining of the large intestine. Symptoms include blood in the stool, cramping, a long period of constipation, and a frequent feeling of bloating or fullness. More »

Colon Cancer News
Breast Cancer Information
content developed with: http://www.mayoclinic.org/

Breast Cancer

Each year, many women in the United States are found to have invasive breast cancer. Changes that should be promptly evaluated are the appearance of a lump in the breast or underarm, flakiness around the nipple, or a reddening of the skin. More »

Breast Cancer News

Skin Cancer

Malignant melanoma is less common than basal or squamous cell skin cancers, but it is more dangerous than either and can be deadly. Nearly all skin cancer can be treated if it is detected and diagnosed early. More »

Skin Cancer News

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