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Bladder Cancer

Bladder cancer is the fourth most common cancer in men and the eighth most common cancer in women. About 80,000 people in the United States are estimated to be diagnosed annually. Bladder cancer starts when the cells that make up the urinary bladder begin to grow out of control. As more cancer cells develop, they can form tumors and, over time, spread to other parts of the body.

The bladder is a hollow organ in the lower pelvis. Its main function is to store urine. Urine is liquid waste made by the kidneys and then carried to the bladder through tubes called ureters. When you urinate, the muscles in the bladder walls contract, and the urine is forced out of the bladder through a tube called the urethra.

Some types of bladder cancer are as follows

Urothelial carcinoma (transitional cell carcinoma)

Urothelial carcinoma, also known as transitional cell carcinoma, is the most common type of bladder cancer.

Urothelial cells also line other parts of the urinary tract, such as the part of the kidney that connects to the ureter, ureter, and ureter.

People with bladder cancer sometimes also have tumors in these locations, so the urinary tract needs to be checked for tumors.

Some of the symptoms and signs of bladder cancer are as follows.

Blood or blood clots in the urine.

Pain or burning sensation during urination.

Frequent urination

Feeling the need to urinate several times throughout the night.

Feeling the need to urinate, but not being able to urinate.

Lower back pain on 1 side of body.