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Different Stages Of Cancer - Manipal Hospitals Dwarka


Learn more about Stages of Cancer, by Manipal Hospitals Dwarka, Delhi. Visit the best hospital in Delhi and Consult to the oncologist. Cancer is a disease involving abnormal cell growth with the potential to invade or spread to other parts of the body. – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Updated: 17 October 2018
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Title: Different Stages Of Cancer - Manipal Hospitals Dwarka

A Presentation
On Stages of Cancer
  • By Manipal Hospitals Dwarka, Delhi
  • Book Online Appointment or Call us at 01149674967

  • About Us
  • Doctors
  • Stages of Cancer
  • Cancer Stage Grouping
  • Conclusion

About Manipal Hospitals Dwarka, Delhi
  • Manipal Hospitals is one of Indias foremost
    multi-specialty healthcare providers catering to
    both Indian and international patients.
  • Manipal Hospitals Advantages
  • 75 Lakhs Live Touched
  • 60 years of Experience
  • 2000 Expert Doctors
  • 55 Specialities

Our Doctors
  • Dr. Anusheel Munshi (HOD Radiation Oncology
  • Dr. Vedant Kabra (HOD- Surgical Oncology)
  • Dr. Bidhu Kalyan Mohanti (Consultant- Radiation
    Oncology Sciences)
  • Dr. Peush Bajpai (Senior Consultant- Medical
    Oncology Sciences)
  • Dr. Siddharth Kumar Sahai (Consultant- Medical
    Oncology Sciences)

Stages of Cancer
  • In situ cancer
  • Early cancer that has not invaded the basement
    membrane of tissue in which it developed.
  • Invasive cancer
  • Cancer that has spread beyond the BM and is
    growing into surrounding healthy tissues. It is
    usually divided into 4 stages. TNM (TTumour
    size, L Lymph node status and M Metastasis) is
    used for breast cancer.

  • Staging helps describe where a cancer is located,
    if or where it has spread, and whether it is
    affecting other parts of the body. Doctors often
    use diagnostic tests to determine a cancers
    stage. Knowing the stage helps the doctor
  • Plan treatment, including the type of surgery
    and/or whether chemotherapy or radiation therapy
    are needed
  • Predict the chance that the cancer will come back
    after the original treatment
  • Predict the chance of recovery
  • Talk about the diagnosis in a clear, common
    language with the entire health care team
  • Determine how well the treatment worked
  • Compare how well new treatments work among large
    groups of people with the same diagnosis

Cancer stage grouping
  • Doctors combine the T, N, M results and other
    factors specific to the cancer to determine the
    stage of cancer for each person. Most types of
    cancer have four stages stages I (1) to IV (4).
    Some cancers also have a stage 0 (zero)
  • Stage 0. This stage describes cancer in situ,
    which means in place. Stage 0 cancers are still
    located in the place they started and have not
    spread to nearby tissues. This stage of cancer is
    often highly curable, usually by removing the
    entire tumor with surgery.
  • Stage I. This stage is usually a small cancer or
    tumor that has not grown deeply into nearby
    tissues. It also has not spread to the lymph
    nodes or other parts of the body. It is often
    called early-stage cancer.
  • Stage II and Stage III. In general, these 2
    stages indicate larger cancers or tumors that
    have grown more deeply into nearby tissue. They
    may have also spread to lymph nodes but not to
    other parts of the body.
  • Stage IV. This stage means that the cancer has
    spread to other organs or parts of the body. It
    may also be called advanced or metastatic cancer.

(No Transcript)
  • Hence the diagnosis and treatment of cancer is a
    key component of any overall cancer control plan.
    Its main goal is to cure cancer patients or
    prolong their life considerably, ensuring a good
    quality of life. In order for a diagnosis and
    treatment programme to be effective, it must
    never be developed in isolation. It needs to be
    linked to an early detection programme so that
    cases are detected at an early stage, when
    treatment is more effective and there is a
    greater chance of cure. It also needs to be
    integrated with a palliative care programme, so
    that patients with advanced cancers, who can no
    longer benefit from treatment, will get adequate
    relief from their physical, psychosocial and
    spiritual suffering. Furthermore, programmes
    should include a awareness-raising component, to
    educate patients, family and community members
    about the cancer risk factors and the need for
    taking preventive measures to avoid developing

  • https//www.cancer.net/navigating-cancer-care/diag
  • https//www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK179047/

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