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Wednesday, 8 May 2013

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer Association Biography

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The American Cancer Society (ACS) is a nationwide voluntary health organization dedicated to eliminating cancer.
Established in 1913, the society is organized into twelve[2] geographical divisions of both medical and lay volunteers operating in more than 900 offices throughout the United States, including Puerto Rico.[3] Its home office is located in the American Cancer Society Center in Atlanta, Georgia. As the official journals the ACS publishes Cancer, CA: A Cancer Journal For Clinicians and Cancer Cytopathology. [4]
The society was originally founded in 1913 by 15 physicians and businessmen in New York City under the name American Society for the Control of Cancer (ASCC). The current name was adopted in 1945.[5]
The sword symbol, adopted by the American Cancer Socity in 1928, was designed by George E. Durant of Brooklyn, New York. According to Durant, the two serpents forming the handle represent the scientific and medical focus of the society’s mission and the blade expresses the “crusading spirit of the cancer control movement."[6]

Its activities include providing grants to researchers, running public health advertising campaigns, and organizing projects such as the Relay For Life and the Great American Smokeout. It operates a series of thrift stores to raise money for its operations. Notable endorsements include the 4K for Cancer, a 4000-mile bike ride from Baltimore to San Francisco to raise money for the society's Hope Lodge.[7]

In 1994, the Chronicle of Philanthropy, an industry publication, released the results of the largest study of charitable and non-profit organization popularity and credibility conducted by Nye Lavalle & Associates. The study showed that the American Cancer Society was ranked as the 10th "most popular charity/non-profit in America" of over 100 charities researched with 38% of Americans over the age of 12 choosing Love and Like A lot for the American Cancer Society.[8]
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American Cancer Association Sign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos
American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

American Cancer AssociationSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 

Ovarian Cancer Prognosis Sign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

Ovarian Cancer Prognosis Biography

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    Partial hysterectomy or total hysterectomy. A partial hysterectomy removes your uterus, and a total hysterectomy removes your uterus and your cervix. Both procedures leave your ovaries and fallopian tubes intact, so you can still develop ovarian cancer.
    Total hysterectomy with salpingo-oophorectomy. This procedure removes your cervix and uterus as well as both ovaries and fallopian tubes. This makes ovarian cancer less likely to occur, but it does not remove all risk. You still have a small risk of what's called primary peritoneal cancer, which acts just like ovarian cancer and is treated similarly. Peritoneal cancer may result from ovarian cells that migrated to the peritoneal area during each menstrual cycle before your ovaries were removed. These cells can become cancerous later on. Alternatively, since the peritoneum and ovaries arise from the same tissues during embryonic development, it's possible that cancer could arise from the cells of the peritoneum.

A Pap test is a screening test for cervical cancer, but it can't detect ovarian cancer. Currently, there are no effective screening tests for ovarian cancer. If you've had your cervix removed as part of a total hysterectomy, you usually don't need an annual Pap test. But if your hysterectomy was done because of cancer of the cervix or abnormal cells were previously found on the surface of your cervix (dysplasia), your doctor may recommend continued Pap tests.

You may still need regular pelvic exams after hysterectomy. Ask your doctor how often you should have a pelvic exam.

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Ovarian Cancer Prognosis Sign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

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Ovarian Cancer Prognosis Sign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

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Ovarian Cancer Prognosis Sign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

Ovarian Cancer Prognosis Sign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

Ovarian Cancer Prognosis Sign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

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Cancer In ChildrenSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

Cancer In Children Biography

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Congressman Michael T. McCaul, co-chair and founder of the Childhood Cancer Caucus, is currently serving his fourth term representing Texas' 10th District in the United States Congress. The 10th Congressional District of Texas stretches from Austin to the Houston suburbs, and includes Austin, Bastrop, Burleson, Harris, Lee, Travis, Washington and Waller Counties.

Congressman McCaul formed the bipartisan Childhood Cancer Caucus with former Congressman Joe Sestak, whose daughter, Alex, is a childhood cancer survivor.  For Congressman McCaul, his passion for fighting pediatric cancer started at an early age when he lost a childhood friend to leukemia.  Shortly after being elected to Congress, Congressman McCaul was introduced to constituents in his district who lost their own children to cancer.  As a parent of five children, Congressman McCaul felt compelled to use his position in the Congress to raise awareness about childhood cancer, advocate in supporting measures which will improve the lives of patients, and work toward eliminating childhood cancer as a threat to all children.

COMMITTEES AND CAUCUSES
Congressman McCaul is a member of the House Committees on Homeland Security, Foreign Affairs, Science, Space and Technology, and Ethics.  He is also founder and Co-Chair of the Congressional High Technology Caucus, Green Schools Caucus, Congressional Cyber Security Caucus, and the Sudan Caucus.

PERSONAL
Prior to coming to Congress, Michael McCaul served as Chief of Counter Terrorism and National Security in the U.S. Attorney’s office in Texas, and led the Joint Terrorism Task Force charged with detecting, deterring and preventing terrorist activity. Congressman McCaul also served as Texas Deputy Attorney General under current U.S. Senator John Cornyn, and served as a federal prosecutor in the Department of Justice’s Public Integrity Section in Washington, D.C.  A fourth generation Texan, Congressman McCaul earned a B.A. in Business and History from Trinity University and holds a J.D. from St. Mary's University School of Law. In 2009 Congressman McCaul was honored with St. Mary's Distinguished Graduate award.  He is also a graduate of the Senior Executive Fellows Program of the School of Government, Harvard University.  Congressman McCaul is married to his wife, Linda, who is the Chair of the Pediatric Cancer Committee at M.D. Anderson Cancer Treatment and Research Center in Houston.  They are proud parents of five children: Caroline, Jewell, and the triplets Lauren, Michael and Avery

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Cancer In ChildrenSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

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Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

Information About Cancer Biography

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Otis W. Brawley, M.D., F.A.C.P., chief medical officer for the American Cancer Society, is responsible for promoting the goals of cancer prevention, early detection, and quality treatment through cancer research and education. He champions efforts to decrease smoking, improve diet, detect cancer at the earliest stage, and provide the critical support cancer patients need. He also guides efforts to enhance and focus the research program, upgrade the Society’s advocacy capacity, and concentrate community cancer control efforts in areas where they will be most effective. Further, as an acknowledged global leader in the field of health disparities research, Dr. Brawley is a key leader in the Society’s work to eliminate disparities in access to quality cancer care.

Dr. Brawley currently serves as professor of hematology, oncology, medicine and epidemiology at Emory University. From April of 2001 to November of 2007, he was medical director of the Georgia Cancer Center for Excellence at Grady Memorial Hospital in Atlanta, and deputy director for cancer control at Winship Cancer Institute at Emory University. He has also previously served as a member of the Society’s Prostate Cancer Committee, co-chaired the U.S. Surgeon General’s Task Force on Cancer Health Disparities, and filled a variety of capacities at the National Cancer Institute (NCI), most recently serving as assistant director.

Dr. Brawley is a member of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Advisory Committee on Breast Cancer in Young Women. He was formerly a member of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Breast and Cervical Cancer Early Detection and Control Advisory Committee. He served as a member of the Food and Drug Administration Oncologic Drug Advisory Committee and chaired the National Institute of Health Consensus Panel on the Treatment of Sickle Cell Disease. He is listed by Castle Connelly as one of America’s top doctors for cancer. Among numerous other awards, he was a Georgia Cancer Coalition Scholar and received the Key to St. Bernard Parish for his work in the U.S. Public Health Service in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.

Dr. Brawley is a graduate of University of Chicago, Pritzker School of Medicine. He completed his internship at University Hospitals of Cleveland, Case-Western Reserve University, his residency at University Hospital of Cleveland, and his fellowship at the National Cancer Institute.

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

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 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

 Information About CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos


Symptoms Ovarian CancerSign Ribbon cells Horoscope Symbol Tattoos Research Zodiac Sign Ribbon Tattoos

Symptoms Ovarian Cancer Biography

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Ovarian cancer is created by the abnormal and uncontrolled growth of cells and it can spread more widely in the stomach through the bloodstream or the lymph system where it can grow and form secondary tumours.

There are two main types of ovarian cancer. The most common (9 out of 10) is epithelial which affects the lining of the ovaries. There are several different types of epithelial ovarian cancer including the two most common – serous and endometrioid. Non-epithelial ovarian cancer is much less common. These include germ cell cancers that form from the cells in the ovary that make the eggs. These usually affect younger women.
Symptoms of ovarian cancer
One of the major problems in diagnosing ovarian cancer is that there are very few, if any, symptoms in the early stages which is why it is known as the ’silent killer’. Late detection is one reason why ovarian cancer is notoriously difficult to treat and the American Cancer Society estimates that 22,000 women in the United States are diagnosed with HGSOC each year, and 14,000 die of it. Worldwide, the incidence approaches 200,000 women with 115,000 deaths each year.

If there are symptoms, they can include stomach pain or a bloated feeling that can be confused with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). Ovarian cysts and non-cancerous growths also cause the same symptoms as ovarian cancer.

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