Leukemia is the most frequently diagnosed cancer in children and adolescents, representing approximately 1 of 3 cancers in these populations of patients. Of the 4 main types of leukemia (acute myeloid leukemia, acute lymphocytic leukemia [ALL], chronic myeloid leukemia, and chronic lymphocytic leukemia), ALL is the most common type found in children and adolescents. The following provides key statistics and other helpful information regarding ALL.
Non-Hodgkin lymphoma (NHL) is far less predictable than Hodgkin lymphoma, and is more likely to spread to parts of the body outside of the lymphatic system.
Although it is very curable when found and treated early on, early-stage cervical cancer may not cause any noticeable signs or symptoms. In advanced stages, however, the disease may cause vaginal bleeding or discharge that is abnormal for the patient.1
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