Entertainment Cancer signs: Over 55% of people asked do not recognise urine colour change - ‘worrying'
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can appear to us in a variety of ways, from changes to our skin, how we breath, even how we urinate, cancer can change so much about the human body. This includes changes to how the body excretes waste or material which it no longer needs, normally in the form of urine or faeces. While normally associated with signs of bowel cancer, researchers say it can also be a symptom of a cancer some describe as forgotten.
Bladder cancer is not one of the most common forms of the disease in the UK. According to, only around 10,292 people are diagnosed with the disease every year.
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Despite this, over five and a half thousand people lose their lives from the condition and only just under half of patients survive for more than 10 years whilst just under half of all cases are preventable.
Notwithstanding its rarity, people should remain aware of the symptoms it causes as it can develop at any time.
One of these signs can appear when someone goes to the toilet and should act as a warning sign that they need to get checked.
The sign in question is one over half of those surveyed said they did not know was a sign of the condition: a change in the colour of their urine or the presence of blood in their urine.
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The data from this survey, taken by the European Association of Eurology (EAU) highlights how low the awareness is of bladder cancer, particularly in Europe although the same cannot be ruled out for UK patients as well.
Furthermore, the survey findings also revealed that 75 percent of participants do not always check their urine for a change in colour and 22 percent never checked their urine at all. As a result, patients could be missing out on their chance to dramatically cut their cancer risk or increase their life expectancy.
The findings come as Urology Week begins in Europe, one which finishes on the 30th September; this is a week where all things Urology are discussed and highlighted.DON'T MISS [INFORMER] [CELEBRITY] [INFORMER]
Speaking about the survey, Professor Arnulf Stenzl of the University Hospital in Tubingen said: "With bladder cancer, catching it early is crucial as this results in better survival rates. Those patients diagnosed at stage 1 have an 80 percent chance of five-year survival, compared to 40 percent at stage 3.
Prostate cancer: The first symptoms Bill Turnbull 'didn't get checked' - all signs to spot
BBC JOURNALIST and radio presenter Bill Turnbull died this week aged 66. The dad-of-three was diagnosed with prostate cancer - the second largest cancer killer among men in the UK - back in 2017. But in the time leading up to his death Bill admitted he missed some of the early warning signs of the disease.Prior to his death, Bill became a vocal advocate for raising awareness of the condition - urging men to get checked if they notice any signs. When he shared the news of his diagnosis in 2018 he explained how he experienced symptoms up to eight months before he saw a doctor. There were other signals of disease in "previous years," he added.
"The results of our survey provide us with a very worrying message that there is an urgent need for increased public education to make them aware of bladder cancer symptoms and to talk to a specialist like a urologist. This will help to achieve earlier diagnosis and lower the mortality rates."
On the main symptom of bladder cancer,: "Blood in your urine is the most common symptom of bladder cancer. The medical name for blood in your urine is haematuria and it's usually painless. You may notice streaks of blood in your urine or the blood may turn your urine brown. The blood isn't always noticeable and it may come and go."
Other symptoms include:
• A need to urinate on a more frequent basis
• Sudden urges to urinate
• A burning sensation when passing urine
• Pelvic pain
• Bone pain
• Unintentional weight loss
• Swelling of the legs.
While a change in colour of your urine or the presence of blood in your urine could be caused by bladder cancer, this is not always the case. For example, dietary changes can cause urine to change colour or even its smell.
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Meanwhile, other conditions such as UTIs, kidney infections, kidney stones, non-gonococcal urethritis, and an enlarged prostate can also be the cause of blood in the urine too.
What causes bladder cancer?
In common with all forms of the disease, bladder cancer is caused by mutations to the cells, but is most often linked with exposure to noxious or cancer causing chemicals.
The biggest risk factor for bladder cancer is one shared by other cancers, and also one which can cause a myriad of other nefarious conditions which affect the entire body.
is the leading risk factor for bladder cancer as it exposes the body to harmful chemicals which make their way to the urine. The NHS says: "If you smoke for many years, these chemicals pass into your bloodstream and are filtered by the kidneys into your urine.
"The bladder is repeatedly exposed to these harmful chemicals, as it acts as a store for urine. This can cause changes to the cells of the bladder lining, which may lead to bladder cancer.
"It's estimated that more than a third of all cases of bladder cancer are caused by smoking. People who smoke may be up to four times more likely to develop bladder cancer than non-smokers."
As a result, smokers are advised to quit and move away from the act which can also increase someone's risk ofand various cardiovascular problems.
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The UK came 33rd out of 41 developed nations for cancer mortality in 2019, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) found. Only Estonia, Ireland, Lithuania, Slovenia, Poland, Latvia, Slovakia and Hungary were worse. © Provided by Daily Mail The UK came 33rd out of 41 developed nations for cancer mortality in 2019, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation Stock image of a woman suffering from cancer The UK's annual cancer mortality rate – of 216 per 100,000 people – is the highest out of the G7 countries.