Bladder cancer is any of several types of cancer arising from the epithelial lining of the urinary bladder, a balloon-shaped organ in your pelvic area that stores urine. Tobacco smoking is the main known contributor to urinary bladder cancer. Carcinogens such as nitrosamines are concentrated and excreted in the urine, thereby exposing them to the cells lining the urinary tract. This exposure is prolonged in the bladder (where 95% of urothelial carcinomas arise) but malignant transformation can arise anywhere in the urinary tract, from the renal calyx to the urethral meatus. Bladder cancer can be treated by surgery by removing tumor, tumor and a small portion of the bladder, biological therapy, removing the entire bladder, Chemotherapy, radiation therapy. According to reports, the incidence rate of bladder cancer in Norway is about 33.5 and the number is 1021. The mortality rate & number is 7.1 & 232 respectively and the prevalence rate is about 864, 2277, 3415.
Symptoms: The presence of large numbers of abnormal cells in the bone marrow can inhibit the marrow from producing normal healthy blood cells. Symptoms caused by bone marrow failure include paleness, tiredness, shortness of breath, excessive bleeding, and increased susceptibility to infections. Cancer cells can also infiltrate organs such as the lymph nodes, spleen, and liver leading to swelling.
Treatment: Herbal deals in leukemia/blood cancer cure: Certain herbs, at least two varieties of herbs known by the names of 'Garcinia Mangostana' and 'xanothenes' have been found to be effective with respect of leukemia. The herbs and compounds based on them have reflected intrinsic potential of growth inhibiting features.
In a similar manner, the standardised death rates for suicide were systematically higher for men than for women — see Figure 5. The largest gender gap was in Lithuania, where the rate for men was 56.6 per 100 000 inhabitants compared with 10.1 per 100 000 inhabitants for women. However, taking a simple ratio between the rates for men and women showed that in Cyprus the rate for men (7.5 per 100 000 inhabitants) was 20 times as high as the rate for women (0.4 per 100 000 inhabitants). This ratio between the sexes was also relatively high in Slovakia (7.9 times as high for men) and Poland (7.4), while it was lowest in the Netherlands where the standardised death rate for suicide for men was 2.2 times as high as that for women.