About acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (aids)

What is acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (aids)?

Malignant large bowel cystadenocarcinoma is quite treatable and frequently cured when it only affects the digestive system.

1. One-stage resection anastomosis, which can be subtotal colectomy or segmental colectomy, with or without intraoperative colonic irrigation, and colonic stenting are some of the treatment options available.
2. Other options include simple colostomy (Hartmann's operation), primary resection with end colostomy (Hartmann's operation), and colonic stenting.
3. Surgery to remove the affected part of the colon is the most effective and frequently the only treatment needed for bowel cancer.
4. Chemotherapy: the use of chemicals to kill cancer cells. In radiotherapy, radiation is utilized to destroy cancer cells. It may be treated with drugs like capecitabine (Xeloda), fluorouracil (5FU), irinotecan (Campto), etc.

Constipation, diarrhea, or a change in the stool's consistency that lasts for a long time are examples of persistent changes in bowel habits,Bleeding from the rectum or blood in the stools,Ongoing abdominal discomfort that includes cramps, gas, or pain,A sensation that your bowels aren't totally empty,Weakness or exhaustion,Unaccounted-for weight loss
Constant lower abdominal (tummy) pain,Bloating, or discomfort that is always brought on by eating and may be linked to loss of appetite or significant unintentional weight loss,Persistent blood in your stool that occurs for no apparent reason or is associated with a change in bowel habits, which typically involves having to poop more and your poop becoming more runny
5-Fluorouracil (5-FU),A drug called capecitabine (Xeloda), which transforms into 5-FU once it reaches the tumor,Combination medication in pill form of irinotecan (Camptosar), oxaliplatin (Eloxatin), trifluridine, and tipiracil (Lonsurf)

Video related to acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (aids)