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Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

Tumor on outside of colon symptoms

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Symptoms of colon cancer. Many cases of colorectal cancer don’t have any signs and symptoms. If there are signs and symptoms, the following may also imply colorectal cancer: Abdominal pain and tenderness inside the lower abdomen. Blood inside the stool. Diarrhea, constipation, or different exchange in bowel habits.
If cancer has metastasized and spread to other organs, you may experience the following symptoms: Headaches, dizzy spells, or seizures if cancer has spread to the brain. Difficulty breathing if cancer reaches the lungs. Swollen belly or jaundice if cancer reaches the liver. Loss of appetite if cancer spreads to the lymph nodes of the stomach.
These are symptoms you should not ignore because they may be signs of colon cancer: rectal bleeding or blood in your stool. a change in your bowel habits, such as diarrhea, constipation, or narrow stool that lasts more than a few days. unexplained abdominal pain or cramping. a persistent urge to have a bowel movement that doesn't go away ...
Materials and Method. Publications dealing with small-bowel tumors are largely based upon surgical and necropsy case material (1, 2, 3). The cases here reported are limited to small-bowel tumors treated surgically upon the basis of preoperative symptoms which warranted or should have called for a radiological small-bowel survey in the face of normal stomach and colon x-ray
Appendix Cancer. The appendix is a thin pouch that is attached to the large intestine and sits in the lower right part of the stomach. Appendix cancer, which is very rare, occurs when cells in the appendix change and grow significantly. The tissue growth formed from the cells is called a tumor (commonly identified as malignant or benign).