WHICH TYPES OF COLON POLYPS ARE AT RISK OF CANCER?

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COLON POLYPS ARE A CANCER RISK

Colon polyps, one of the most common ailments, especially for men and the elderly, are small growths of tissue protruding from the part of the large intestine known as the colon or rectum. Their size can vary from a few millimeters to several centimeters. Colon polyps typically develop in a straight or stalked form. On the other hand, the types of polyps are very numerous, and the risk of complications is higher in some types. However, most colorectal polyps, colon polyps, or intestinal polyps are harmless. However, the possibility that it may turn into cancer in some people should be evaluated.

Turkey Medicals Co-ordinator, “Polyps usually do not give any symptoms. In most cases, doctors identify it through a medical examination in Turkey or colonoscopy.” was said. Rarely, the symptoms can be listed as blood, which can be seen as red lines or dark stools in the stool, blood found on toilet paper or underwear, abdominal pain, diarrhea, unexplained fatigue, diarrhea, constipation if the polyp is too large.

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TYPES OF COLON POLYPS

1- Tubular adenomas:

Adenomas typically have three growth patterns: tubular, villous and tubulovillous. Tubular is the most common type of colon polybia. Tubular adenomas are small, stalked polyps, typically less than a centimeter long. Tubular adenomas usually take years to form. The larger the polyp, the greater the risk of becoming cancerous.

2- Villous adenomas:

They are polyps with larger stems and grow in a cauliflower-like manner. Villous adenomas are more likely to be cancerous.

3- Tubulovillous adenomas:

Polyps, called tubulovillous, are a mixture of tubular and villous growth. It’s more rare.

4- Serrated adenomas:

These polyps contain sawtooth-looking tissues. Especially stalked serrated adenomas have a higher risk of becoming cancer.

5- Hyperplastic:

Hyperplastic colon polyps are mostly benign. And usually there is no need to worry. They rarely become cancerous, as they have a low potential for malignancy.

6- Inflamed:

These types of polyps are most often seen in people with inflammatory bowel diseases such as Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis. Inflammatory polyps are usually benign and do not carry a risk of developing into colon cancer.

7- Hamartomatous:

Rather, this type, which is encountered in children, is also one of the types with the least risk of cancer.

In order to understand whether the types of polyps I have listed here carry a cancer risk, and to reduce the risk of cancer, a surgical operation is usually performed, that is, the polyps are removed and sent to pathology. At this point, the bioresonance method can also be used effectively to support the treatment of polyps and cancer in the sense of testing whether polyps non-surgically carry the frequency traces of cancer cells, as well as by applying the reverse frequency protocol. Usually, patients with a history of polyps also have an increased risk of developing polyps again and, therefore, developing cancer accordingly. For this reason, it is also useful for people with a history of polyps to undergo a bioresonance test.

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President of Organ Transplant Center at MedicalPark Hospital Antalya

Turkey's world-renowned organ transplant specialist. Dr. Demirbaş has 104 international publications and 102 national publications.

Physician's Resume:

Born on August 7, 1963 in Çorum, Prof. Dr. Alper Demirbaş has been continuing his work as the President of MedicalPark Antalya Hospital Organ Transplantation Center since 2008.

Prof. who performed the first tissue incompatible kidney transplant in Turkey, the first blood type incompatible kidney transplant, the first kidney-pancreas transplant program and the first cadaveric donor and live donor liver transplant in Antalya. Dr. As of August 2016, Alper Demirbaş has performed 4900 kidney transplants, 500 liver transplants and 95 pancreas transplants.

In addition to being the chairman of 6 national congresses, he has also been an invited speaker at 12 international and 65 national scientific congresses. Dr. Alper Demirbaş was married and the father of 1 girl and 1 boy.

Awards:

Eczacibasi Medical Award of 2002, Akdeniz University Service Award of 2005, Izder Medical Man of the Year Award of 2006, BÖHAK Medical Man of the Year Award of 2007, Sabah Mediterranean Newspaper Scientist of the Year Award of 2007, ANTIKAD Scientist of the Year Award of 2009, Social Ethics Association Award of 2010, Işık University Medical Man of the Year Award of 2015, VTV Antalya's Brand Value Award of 2015.

Certificates:

Doctor of Medicine Degree Hacettepe University Faculty of Medicine Ankara, General Surgeon Ministry of Health Turkey EKFMG (0-477-343-8), University of Miami School of Medicine Member of Multiple Organ Transplant, ASTS Multiorgan Transplant Scholarship. Lecturer at Kyoto University. Lecturer at University of Essen, Research assistant at the University of Cambridge .

Professional Members:

American Society of Transplant Surgeons, American Transplantation Society Nominated, Middle East and Southern Africa Council Transplantation Society 2007, International Liver Transplantation Association, Turkish Transplantation Association, Turkish Society of Surgery, Turkish Hepatobiliary Surgery Association.

Disclaimer:

Our website contents consist of articles approved by our Web and Medical Editorial Board with the contributions of our physicians. Our contents are prepared only for informational purposes for public benefit. Be sure to consult your doctor for diagnosis and treatment.
Medically Reviewed by Professor Doctor Alper Demirbaş
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