sarcoma awareness month

Sarcoma Awareness Month

We all want to live life to the fullest, but sometimes, there are unexpected and unfortunate situations that prevent us from doing so. Cancer is one of those things that we all fear, but it’s also one of those things that we are all vulnerable to. Most of us have a working idea of what cancer is, but most of us don’t know much about sarcoma. What is sarcoma? Sarcomas are a rare form of cancer that affects soft tissue. They can occur anywhere in the body, though most commonly occur in the arms and legs. They can also occur in the abdomen, chest, head, neck, and skin. Sarcoma accounts for only 1-2% of all cancers, but it’s the third most common type of cancer in children and young adults.

Additionally, Sarcoma may also occur in the bones. Essentially because these tissues are found everywhere on the body, Sarcomas can arise anywhere.


Soft tissue sarcomas are rare forms of cancer that can develop in any soft tissue in the body (i.e. muscle, fat tissue, jelly-like connective tissues, and blood vessels). There are many different types of soft tissue sarcoma; some examples include leiomyosarcoma, liposarcoma, and osteosarcoma. Tissues that can form sarcomas include muscles, tendons, fat cells (called adipose cells), fibrous tissues in deep skin layers, and also other connective tissues such as nerves.

There are several types of cancer that affect your body, including lung cancer, breast cancer, and colon cancer. There are also different kinds of sarcoma … one kind is a type of soft tissue tumor and another is a similar tumor that affects by bone.

Sarcoma is the term given to a collection of cancers that begin in the connective tissue – a type of tissue that supports other cells in the body. A sarcoma is a rare form of cancer that accounts for around 1% of all new cases each year. It differs from other forms of cancer because it targets connective tissue, rather than organs such as the kidneys, lungs, or liver. Although it was once thought that sarcoma only affects adults over 40 years old, it can occur at any age and anyone can be diagnosed with it.


Those who have a connective tissue disorder or a genetic condition may be more vulnerable to developing mycosis. Those who are fair-skinned and have light eyes and hair, as well as light-colored freckles, may also be at greater risk of mycosis. Other factors may also increase the likelihood of being affected by this rare form of leukemia, such as exposure to radiation or having sarcoidosis, Hodgkin’s lymphoma, or other types of cancer.

For example, employees who work in plants that make vinyl products are at an increased risk of developing cancer. Vinyl chloride is used to manufacture some plastics, such as piping for sprinkler systems. Workers exposed to radiation over extended periods of time are also at an increased risk of developing cancer, including soft-tissue sarcomas, along with people who have inherited genetic conditions or mutations related to their cellular repair process.

Certain chemicals or radiation have been linked to the development of soft tissue sarcoma in certain cases. Vinyl chloride, for example, has been found to possibly increase the risk of developing soft tissue sarcoma, as has radiation from x-rays. In addition, some studies have suggested an increased risk between Von Recklinghausen’s disease and soft tissue sarcoma; however, not all studies have come to this same conclusion.

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