Stomach (Gastric) Cancer
 

 

 

 

 

 

What Happpens if YOU Are Diagnosed With Stomach Cancer?

Stomach cancer patients are not aware of the causes of the disease but they are sure that two curative methods are available for them: standard and alternative cancer treatments.

Cells located in the innermost layer of the stomach are where the stomach cancer normally starts.

The growth may reach the stomach wall as time goes by. It may even stretch to the outside layer and into the organs nearby like the intestine, pancreas and liver.

There are standard treatments available to patients with this condition. There are also alternative cancer treatments accessible to them. They have the freedom to choose whatever types of therapies they want.

Similar to other types of cancer, studies have yet to establish the causes of stomach cancer.

Risk factors are known, however:

Geography - If you live in Japan, Eastern and Southern Europe, China, and Central and South America, you are likely to carry this disease. But, if you live somewhere in South Central Asia, Western and Northern Africa, and North America, your risk of acquiring this illness is lower.

Aging - People with ages 51 and up are more prone to this kind of disease.

Patients with stomach cancer were diagnosed between the ages of over 60 and 80.

Obesity - Obese individuals are likely to have cancers of the cardia. However, there is no proof to support this claim.

Type A Blood - Those who have Type A blood can have this kind of cancer for reasons still unknown to many.

Work - People who work in industries, such as metal, coal and rubber, are in danger of acquiring stomach cancer.

Gender - Stomach disease is typical to men than women.

Diet - Weight watchers that consume vegetables and fruits, which are rich in antioxidants, may not experience or have lower risk of having this illness.

Ethnicity

Stomach cancer is most common to Asian/Pacific Islanders in the United States. It is more typical to African Americans and Hispanic Americans.

Tobacco Use - The level of use of tobacco can be associated with the level of risk to stomach cancer.

Other risks include:

Helicobacter pylori infection

Stomach lymphoma

Pernicious anemia

Menetrier condition

Epstein-Barr virus infection

And other inherited cancer syndromes

A patient with stomach cancer experiences the following symptoms:

- Loss of desire to eat

- Indigestion

- A feeling of puffiness in the stomach right after eating

- Stomach discomfort

- Mild sea sickness

However, those with advanced condition suffer from these:

- Vomiting, regardless if it is blood or not

- Weight loss without trying

- A feeling of pain and bloat in the stomach after consuming food

- Blood in feces

- Tiredness or weakness

Alternative cancer treatments are accessible to those with stomach cancer.

Before beginning any alternative procedure, patients should consult first with their doctors to avoid any complications with the healthcare plans.

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