This is part of a series looking at the facts about colon cancer.
It covers the reasons people develop the disease and the medical treatments available to treat it.
What is colon cancer?
Colon cancer is a cancer of the colon.
It can develop in any part of the body.
It is spread through contact with the colon or other parts of the digestive tract, including the anus, rectum or vagina.
Symptoms include pain, diarrhea, bloating and abdominal pain.
It usually starts with symptoms that last for months.
There is no cure.
There are three types of colon cancer: the most common is adenocarcinoma, which can grow into solid tumors.
It affects the small intestine and can be passed from person to person.
The more common type is polyps.
These are the large, hard, white masses that form on the surface of the intestine.
They form when bacteria multiply inside the small bowel and cause the lining of the small intestines to become thick and sticky.
A polyp can become so large that it cannot be removed by surgery or other medical treatment.
The polyps are often referred to as adenomas.
People who have adenomatous polyps often develop chronic bowel disease.
There’s no cure for colon cancer, but there are some simple ways to reduce its risk.
The first step is to get regular bowel movements.
This can help prevent colon cancer from growing.
You may need to have surgery to remove a polyp.
If you have polyps, it’s important that they’re removed as soon as possible.
It’s important to get your colon checked by a doctor to be sure there’s no colon cancer in your body.
Some people can live with symptoms of colon or rectal cancer.
Some cancers of the intestines can only be passed through the anus.
This is known as a pseudomembranous colitis.
It may cause a high-risk group of people, such as people with polyps or who have been diagnosed with colon cancer before they’ve had colonoscopies.
Some patients may also have an increased risk of developing colon cancer if they have certain health conditions, such a heart condition or high blood pressure.
People with diabetes may also be at higher risk.
It isn’t known exactly why some people have more symptoms of colitis than others.
The symptoms can vary, depending on how bad the disease is.
Some conditions can cause the symptoms to worsen, such an asthma attack or a blood clot.
Other conditions, like diabetes, may make it more difficult to control the symptoms.
Some types of cancer can only cause symptoms that go away with treatment.
This means that people with colitis will often develop symptoms for years after the cancer has been removed.
Some colitis patients may experience other symptoms, such pain in the area where they’re diagnosed.
This may also affect how well they live their lives.
Treatment for colon and rectal cancers can be very different depending on what’s causing the cancer.
Treatment depends on how much damage the cancer caused.
If there’s nothing else causing the damage, treatment may include surgery to clear the cancer from the body, which may be called a biopsy.
It also may involve chemotherapy.
This treatment can be done at home with drugs or with a combination of drugs.
Other treatment options include surgery, which involves removing parts of an existing tumor.
Surgery can also involve removing the surrounding tissue around the cancer, which is called excision.
Other options include radiotherapy, which makes use of the energy from the sun to attack cancer.
This process can be used in some cancers to kill the cancer and may also remove some of the surrounding cells, which are called neutrophils.
Treatment of colon and septal cancers depends on whether the cancer is small or large.
Small-sized cancers are usually easy to treat and there are few treatments available.
Large-sized colitis and sepsis, which affect about one in every 500,000 people in the UK, can be treated with drugs, which have fewer side effects and can cause fewer side-effects.
Some treatments may be easier to take when the cancer isn’t big enough to be surgically removed.
For example, a small-sized cancer that is small enough to pass through the small intestinal tract may cause no symptoms when it’s removed.
Treatment with antibiotics can also be easier when the disease isn’t very serious.
It doesn’t cause the cancer to grow anymore, but it does help to prevent other types of cancers from growing as well.
People can be prescribed drugs to treat colon cancer without having surgery, and they can also get some medicines to help control the signs and symptoms.
The NHS will cover some people with colon and other types to prevent them from getting treatment for other types, such breast cancer, when they have a colorectal cancer diagnosis.
It will cover people who have cancer as well if they are diagnosed early on, or if they haven’t had surgery or chemotherapy for more than three