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What You Don't Know About Bone Cancer.

bone cancer

Bone Cancer:

It begins when a bone becomes the shape of a tumor. Usually, it is on an arm or a foot. As it grows, normal bones kill cells and spread to other parts of your body. In children and young adults, bone cancer is more common.

Bone cancer

Common Types:

Usually the common bone cancer, Osteosarcoma, usually occurs between 10 to 30 years and often occurs in arms, legs or pelvis. Aang's job of children and young adults is also possible. It usually starts in weapons, chest, legs, trousers, and springs. More than 40 people are more likely to chondrosarcoma, usually arms, legs, or pelvis. Cancer (such as tissue in some of your bones), which starts in bone marrow, is not considered as bone cancer.

Rare Types:

Other low common bone cancer affects adults. They include giant cell tumors - which usually occur around knees in young adults - and Judaism, which usually occur on the skull or bitter basis. Occasionally there is seen in older adults who have radiation therapy for other types of cancer. It is generally found in knees, hips, and jaws.

Health Conditions:

If you have some conditions due to difficulty genes, then you may also have bone cancer. They include a type of eye cancer, including herbal retinulomaoma, le ferrumni syndrome, and the path to Thomasson syndrome. And a baby born with a foreign hernia - when a part of an intestine or a tissue bends through a weak place in the stomach, it is more likely to get Uruguay. But its possibilities are very low.

Symptom: Pain:

This is the most common starting point. It can slowly slow down, you feel now and then it starts, and it becomes a situation that is not far off. But such pain can be caused by many things other than cancer, such as pain and sore. See your doctor what's going on.

Other Symptoms:

You can also have:
  • Broken bones (the tumor can weaken your bone and can break more easily)
  • A lump on one of your bones.
  • Night Sweats
  • Swelling and redness on a bone.
  • Fatigue
  • Loss of weight without reason.

Diagnosis: Imaging Tests:

Your doctor can recommend X rays with one or more with you that you have a tumor:


  • Bone Scanner: Your doctor puts a little radiation substance in a rig in your arm and then uses a special camera to take pictures of your bones.

  • Compound Tomograph (CT): Different angles that carry different angles to show the size and size of the tumor and if they spread.
  • Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI): Used to explicitly display strong magnet and radio waves in a tumor format.
  • Porcelain Extrusion Tomograph (PET) Scan: Radiation is used to make 3D color images to detect cancer in your body.

Diagnosis: Biopsy:

Your doctor removes a small part of the tumor, either through surgery or with a needle, to look for cancer cells. It is the only way to know for sure if you have bone cancer.

Stages:

Imaging tests help your doctor determine the stage of your cancer so she knows how to treat it:
  • Has not spread beyond the bone and the cancer cells are not growing very quickly.

  • Has not spread, but cancer cells are growing rapidly.

  • Is found in at least two places in the same bone.

  • Has extended beyond the bone.

Treatment: Surgery:

Your doctor's recommendation will be based on the size, stage, and type of tumor, along with your general health. Surgery to remove the tumor is the most common first step. To replace any bone that needs to be removed along with the tumor, your doctor may use bone from another part of your body or from a bone bank, or a metal implant.



Source : UPMC