Cervical Cancer

Summarized by Plex Health
Last Updated: 02 May 2022
cervical cancer stage ivb "cervical cancer stage ivb", by Terese Winslow (Illustrator). Stage IVB cervical cancer; drawing shows other parts of the body where cervical cancer may spread, including the lymph nodes, lung, liver, and bone. An inset shows cancer cells spreading from the cervix, through the...

The cervix is the lower part of the uterus, the place where a baby grows during pregnancy. Cervical cancer is triggered by a virus called HPV. You're at higher risk if you smoke, have had many children, use birth control tablets for a very long time, or have HIV infection. Cervical cancer may not cause any symptoms at. It usually takes numerous years for normal cells in the cervix to turn into cancer cells. Your wellness treatment provider can discover abnormal cells by doing a Pap test to take a look at cells from the cervix. The selection of therapy depends on the dimension of the tumor, whether the cancer has spread out and whether you would such as to conceive sooner or later. Although most infections with HPV resolve automatically and cause no symptoms, consistent infection can cause cervical cancer in women. The concern of cervical cancer falls on the women that do not have access to health and wellness services, mostly in low-and middle revenue countries. In May 2018, the Director-General of the World Health Organization revealed a global contact us to activity towards the removal of cervical cancer, highlighting renewed political will to make removal a reality, and called for all stakeholders to join behind this common goal. In January 2019, the Executive Board requested the Director-General to develop a draft global technique to accelerate cervical cancer elimination, with clear targets for the period 2020, 2030. Rate of New Cases and Deaths per 100,000: The rate of new cases of cervical cancer was 7. 8 per 100,000 women each year. Lifetime Risk of Developing Cancer: Approximately 0. 7 percent of women will be detected with cervical cancer at some time throughout their life time, based on 2017-2019 data. Frequency of This Cancer: In 2019, there were an approximated 295,381 women living with cervical cancer in the United States. The earlier cervical cancer is captured, the better chance an individual has of surviving five years after being detected. Cervical cancer stands for 0. 7% of all new cancer cases in the U. S.

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Percent of Cases & 5-Year Relative Survival by Stage at Diagnosis: Cervical Cancer

(Table source)
StagePercent of Cases5-Year Relative Survival
Localized Confined to Primary Site44%91.8%
Regional Spread to Regional Lymph Nodes36%59.4%
Distant Cancer Has Metastasized16%17.1%
Unknown Unstaged4%53.6%

How Common Is This Cancer?

(Table source)
RankCommon Types of CancerEstimated New Cases 2022Estimated Deaths 2022
1.Breast Cancer (Female)287,85043,250
2.Prostate Cancer268,49034,500
3.Lung and Bronchus Cancer236,740130,180
4.Colorectal Cancer151,03052,580
5.Melanoma of the Skin99,7807,650
6.Bladder Cancer81,18017,100
7.Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma80,47020,250
8.Kidney and Renal Pelvis Cancer79,00013,920
9.Uterine Cancer65,95012,550
10.Pancreatic Cancer62,21049,830
---
20.Cervical Cancer14,1004,280

Rate of New Cases per 100,000 Persons by Race/Ethnicity: Cervical Cancer Females

(Table source)
All Races7.8
Non-Hispanic White7.1
Non-Hispanic Black9.0
Non-Hispanic Asian/Pacific Islander6.3
Non-Hispanic American Indian/Alaska Native10.1
Hispanic10.0

Percent of New Cases by Age Group: Cervical Cancer

(Table source)
Age RangePercent of New Cases
<200.1%
20–3414.4%
35–4423.8%
45–5422.0%
55–6419.4%
65–7411.9%
75–846.0%
>842.5%

Death Rate per 100,000 Persons by Race/Ethnicity: Cervical Cancer Females

(Table source)
All Races2.2
Non-Hispanic White2.0
Non-Hispanic Black3.4
Non-Hispanic Asian/Pacific Islander1.7
Non-Hispanic American Indian/Alaska Native3.1
Hispanic2.5

Percent of Deaths by Age Group: Cervical Cancer

(Table source)
Age RangePercent of Deaths
<200.0%
20–345.3%
35–4413.1%
45–5421.1%
55–6424.0%
65–7419.1%
75–8411.1%
>846.2%
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