When your colon cancer is in remission, what you need to know

With cancer in remission or under control, how do you feel about your colon?

And what are the symptoms of colon cancer?

We asked a panel of experts to find out.

What is colon cancer, and what are its symptoms?

colon cancer symptoms symptoms colon pain colon swelling colon bloating, bloating on food, nausea, vomiting, weight loss, abdominal pain, and difficulty walking 1.

What are the colon cancer symptoms?

If you or someone you love has experienced any of the symptoms outlined above, the cancer has become active.

Symptoms of colon carcinoma include: bloating or swelling on food 2.

How are colon cancer signs or symptoms diagnosed?

The symptoms of colon carcinoma can be assessed by taking a blood test called a colonoscopy.

It involves placing a thin tube down your throat that collects a sample of blood.

The test can be taken once a day and the results can be sent to a laboratory for analysis.

If the test confirms a positive test result, the doctor will take a biopsy of the colon.

The biopsy can be done at home or in a hospital.

A biopsy is also the first step in the treatment of colon surgery, if the cancer is advanced enough.

3.

How is colon surgery diagnosed?

You may be referred to a specialist in the hospital or the general practice department of a hospital or specialist doctor’s practice.

A specialist in colon cancer will perform a colonoscope to check your colon’s size and shape, and then send the results to a lab for analysis to determine the type of cancer it is.

A colonoscopies can be performed at home, at a hospital, or by a specialist doctor.

A lab test for colon cancer can also be done.

You can also visit your GP or a specialist at home to check on your health and treatment.

4.

What treatments are available to manage colon symptoms?

Treatment for colon cancers depends on the type and location of the cancer and how it spreads.

A common treatment for colon cancers in Australia is radiation therapy, which involves radiotherapy to the colon to shrink the tumour.

Radiation therapy is not used to treat colon cancer.

It is usually used to reduce swelling or reduce the risk of further recurrence.

However, radiotherapy is not always effective and it can lead to more side effects.

There are also other treatments available, including chemotherapy, surgery and radiation.

5.

How often do I have to see a doctor to get treatment for colon symptoms?

The signs and symptoms of a colon cancer usually become evident when you have symptoms for at least six months.

If symptoms worsen or you become more ill, it may be necessary to see your GP. 6.

How long does treatment for a colon tumour last?

Treatment can be ongoing for up to a year or more, depending on the size of the tumours.

However a large tumour can be difficult to treat.

A treatment usually involves a combination of surgery, radiopharmaceutical drugs, and chemotherapy.

Treatment may also include radiotherapy, radiation and chemotherapy to shrink tumours, as well as other treatments.

7.

What does the term colon mean in the Australian context?

Colon means a small, round, white, dark brown or black lump.

It’s a lump on your upper or lower lip or on the top or bottom of your colon.

Colon cancer occurs when cancerous cells invade your colon and begin to grow.

This can be caused by an infection, a disease or a medical condition.

It can also result from an accident or other medical procedure.

A colon is typically found in the back of your throat, between your teeth, or on your skin, or is more often in your back.

8.

What do the terms colon, colon cancer and colon mean in Australian English?

The term colontown means to talk about or to be seen by a group of people.

It also means to gather together to discuss an issue.

You might hear it used to describe a group meeting or social event, where people come together to share their feelings.

Colontown is also used in some contexts when someone or something is being discussed or when someone is being listened to or addressed.

9.

Can I still get a colon surgery?

If your tumour is very large, it might be difficult or impossible to get a colontoscopy in Australia.

A tumour in your throat or lower abdomen is usually the first stage of colontovascularisation.

It usually starts out as a lump or cyst on your lower lip, or your lower back, and grows to become a larger tumour (colon).

If you have a tumour that’s in your colon, it can be tough to see or get a tumoursoscopy performed.

If your colon tumours grow into tumours or cysts in your abdomen or back, it could mean you can’t get surgery to remove them.

In these cases, you may need to have an