Cancer Types

Information about risk, prevention, screening, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, and support for all cancers.

View by Alphabetically


Bone Cancers

Bone Metastases

Ewing's Sarcoma

Osteosarcoma


Brain Tumors

Brain Metastasis


Breast Cancer


Carcinoid & Neuroendocrine Tumors


Endocrine System Cancers

Adrenal Cancer

Pancreatic Cancer

Parathyroid Cancer

Pituitary Cancer


Gastrointestinal Cancers

Anal Cancer

Cholangiocarcinoma

Colorectal Cancer

Esophageal Cancer

Gallbladder Cancer

Gastric Cancer

Rectal Cancer

Small Intestine Cancers


Gynecologic Cancers

Cervical Cancer

Endometrial and Uterine Cancer

Fallopian Tube Cancer

Gestational Trophoblastic Disease and Choriocarcinoma

Ovarian Cancer

Vaginal Cancer

Vulvar Cancer


Head and Neck Cancers

Head & Neck Cancers

Laryngeal Cancer


Leukemia

Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia (CLL)

Chronic Myelogenous Leukemia (CML)

Hairy Cell Leukemia

Leukemia-- Acute Myelogenous Leukemia (AML)

Myelodysplastic Syndromes (MDS)

Myelofibrosis

Myeloproliferative Disorders


Lung Cancers

Mesothelioma


Lymphomas

AIDS-related Lymphoma

Hodgkin Lymphoma (Hodgkin's Disease)

Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma (NHL)


Metastatic Cancer


Miscellaneous/Other Diseases

Carcinoma of Unknown Primary

Thymoma


Multiple Myeloma


OncoLink Vet


Pediatric Cancers

Craniopharyngioma

Leukemia (Pediatric)

Liver Cancer (Childhood)

Medulloblastoma

Neuroblastoma

Retinoblastoma

Wilms' Tumor


Penile Cancer


Pheochromocytoma


Prostate Cancer


Sarcomas

Rhabdomyosarcoma


Skin Cancers

Cutaneous T-Cell Lymphoma/Mycosis Fungoides

Kaposi's Sarcoma

Melanoma

Non-Melanoma Skin Cancers


Testicular Cancer


Thyroid Cancer


Urinary Tract Cancers

Bladder Cancer

Kidney Cancer

Urethral Cancer



News
Recommendations made for future vaccinations and tailored screening

Oct 19, 2010 - Eight types of human papillomavirus appear to be responsible for over 90 percent of the world's cervical cancer cases; researchers recommend these eight types be the target for future vaccines and that the three most common high-risk human papillomavirus types -- 16, 18, and 45 -- which occur in younger women, should be the focus of type-specific human papillomavirus screening. Their findings have been published online Oct. 18 in The Lancet Oncology.



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