Ewing's Sarcoma Directory
Ewing's sarcoma is a rare type of cancer that starts in the bone or soft tissues surrounding the bone. It is most commonly seen in kids ages 10 to 20, usually boys. Ewing's sarcoma typically affects the long bones, such as the thigh, shin, or upper arm. However, the tumors can spread to nearby muscles and bone marrow, as well as distant areas of the body, including the lungs, kidneys, and heart. Symptoms may include fever and pain, redness, and a lump or swelling at the tumor site. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about how Ewing's sarcoma develops, what the symptoms are, how to treat it, and much more.
Ewing's Sarcoma: Symptoms, Causes, Diagnosis, Treatment, Prognosis
Ewing’s sarcoma is a rare type of cancer that affects mostly children and teenagers. It has a high cure rate if the tumor has not spread a lot.
A sarcoma is a rare kind of cancer that grows in connective tissue -- cells that connect or support other kinds of tissue in your body. WebMD explains the symptoms, causes, and treatment.
Bone Tumors: Cancerous and Benign
WebMD discusses tumors and cancers that affect the bones and how they are treated.
What Is a Soft Tissue Sarcoma?
A soft tissue sarcoma is a rare cancer you can get almost anywhere in your body, but it’s most often in the arms and legs. Learn what to look for, how your doctor tests for it, and how it’s treated.