Stage 0: This indicates that the cancer is still present where it began and has not migrated to neighbouring tissues. Cancers in stage 0 are frequently cured.
Stage I: This is a tiny tumour or cancer that hasn't spread much into the surrounding tissues. It's also known as early-stage cancer.
Stages II and III: These stages usually indicate bigger malignancies or tumours that have penetrated deeper into the surrounding tissues. They may have also migrated to the lymph nodes. They haven't spread to any other organs or sections of the body, though.
Stage IV: The cancer has spread to other organs at this point.
– Bowel or bladder habits that have changed
- Extraordinary hemorrhage or discharge
- An open wound that refuses to heal
- Difficulty in swallowing due to indigestion
- Hoarseness or a persistent cough
- A bulge or thickening in the breast or elsewhere
- A noticeable alteration in a wart or moleA physician can identify cancer by taking a patient's medical history, performing routine examinations, running cancer screening tests, using imaging techniques, and performing tissue biopsy.
Avoid using tobacco.
Maintain a balanced diet.
Maintain a healthy weight and engage in regular physical activity.
Sun protection is essential.
Avoid taking chances.
Obtain frequent medical attention.