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    Colorectal Cancer Health Center

    Medical Reference Related to Colorectal Cancer

    1. Colorectal Cancer - Medications

      Learn about drugs used to treat metastatic or recurrent colorectal cancer.

    2. Colorectal Cancer Prevention (PDQ®): Prevention - Patient Information [NCI] - Topic Overview

      Is this topic for you? This topic provides information about metastatic and recurrent colorectal cancer.

    3. Colonoscopy

      Colonoscopy is a test that allows your doctor to look at the interior lining of your large intestine (rectum and colon). A colonoscopy is done using a thin, flexible viewing instrument called a colonoscope.

    4. Colon Cancer Treatment (PDQ®): Treatment - Health Professional Information [NCI] - Health Tools

      Health Tools help you make wise health decisions or take action to improve your health.Decision Points focus on key medical care decisions that are important to many health problems. Colon Cancer: Which Screening Test Should I Have?

    5. Colon Cancer Treatment (PDQ®): Treatment - Health Professional Information [NCI] - What Is Genetic Counseling?

      Information from genetic testing can have a profound impact on your life. Genetic counselors are trained to explain the test and its results,but you make the decision about whether to have the test. A genetic counselor can help you make well-informed decisions. Ask to have genetic counseling before making a decision about testing. Genetic counseling can help you and your family: Understand ...

    6. Colorectal Cancer, Metastatic or Recurrent - Symptoms

      Some people who have metastatic or recurrent colorectal cancer do not have any symptoms. When they do appear, the most common symptoms are: A change in bowel habits, such as narrow stools or frequent diarrhea or constipation, blood in the stool or black,

    7. Colon Polyps - Topic Overview

      Colon polyps are small growths in your intestine.

    8. Colon Polyps - Should I Be Tested?

      The decision to take the test for genetic colon cancer is personal. You may have emotional, financial, and family reasons for taking or not taking the test. You might choose to be tested because:You have received genetic counseling, understand the risks and benefits of testing, and feel that the benefits outweigh the risks. You have a personal history of more than 20 colon polyps, especially at a

    9. Colon Cancer Treatment (PDQ®): Treatment - Health Professional Information [NCI] - Topic Overview

      Your doctor may recommend earlier or more frequent testing if you: Already have been diagnosed with colorectal cancer. Have a first-degree relative (parent,brother,sister,or child) with an adenomatous polyp or colorectal cancer. Are an African American. Have had adenomatous polyps removed from your colon. This type of polyp is more likely to turn into cancer,but the risk is still very ...

    10. Colon Cancer Treatment (PDQ®): Treatment - Health Professional Information [NCI] - How Accurate Is the Test?

      Although these blood tests are highly reliable, no test is 100% accurate. The test cannot tell you when or whether you will develop colon cancer. Testing negative for an inherited colon cancer syndrome (FAP or HNPCC) does not mean you will never get colon cancer. It means your risk of colon cancer is about the same as that of the average person.It's very helpful if a close relative-preferably a ..

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