Metastatic and Recurrent Colorectal Cancer Directory
Colorectal cancer is cancer that starts in the tissues of your colon and rectum. Recurrent colorectal cancer is cancer that returns after you received treatment. Metastatic colorectal cancer is cancer that has spread from the colon or rectum to other parts of the body. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about how metastatic and recurrent colorectal cancer develops, what the symptoms are, how to treat it, and much more.
Questions for Your Doctor If Colon Cancer Is in Your Liver
When your doctor tells you that colon cancer has spread to your liver, you can use these questions to help you get the information you need to make decisions about your next steps, including prognosis, treatment options, and side effects.
Colon Cancer With Liver Metastasis
When colon cancer is advanced, it has spread, or metastasized, beyond the colon. The liver is one of the places it can go. Learn about how doctors treat colon cancer in the liver.
What Is Recurrent Colorectal Cancer?
Learn about the symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment of recurrent colorectal cancer.
What to Do When Your Treatment Isn’t Working
If your advanced colon cancer doesn’t respond or returns after each treatment, you may wish for ways to improve or maintain your quality of life.