Bladder Cancer Panel

Bladder disease starts when urothelial cells mutates and develop a mass called a tumor. Urothelial cells additionally line the renal pelvis and ureters. Malignant growth that develops in the renal pelvis and ureters is additionally viewed as a type of bladder cancer and is frequently called upper tract bladder cancer.

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Head and Neck Cancer Panel

Head and neck cancer is a collective term for different cancers that includes a number of different malignant tumors that develop in or around the throat, larynx, nose, sinuses, and mouth.

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 Neuroendocrine Neuroendocrine Tumor Panel

Neuroendocrine tumors are cancer of the specialized cells of the neuroendocrine system. They can have the cellular properties of both hormone-producing endocrine cells and nerve cells.

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 Ovarian-Cancer-Panel Ovarian Cancer Panel

Ovarian cancer accounts for 2.5% of cancers in women and 5% of deaths from cancer. The 5-year survival rate for women with all types of ovarian, fallopian tube, and peritoneal cancers is 47%.

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Prostate and Testicular Panel

Prostate cancer is the most common cancer among men and the average diagnosis age is 66. Testicular Cancer: The general 5-year survival rate for men with testicular cancer is 95%.


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Pituitary Gland

The pituitary gland also called as master endocrine gland is part of endocrine system that regulates hormoes that regulate several body functions.

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Germ Cell Tumor Panel

Germ cell tumors are the cancer of reproductive cells. Germ cell tumors occur as cancer of the testicles (testicular cancer) or cancer of the ovaries (ovarian cancer). Some germ cell tumors occur in other areas of the body, such as the abdomen, brain and chest.

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Pancreatic Cancer Panel

Pancreatic cancer one of the difficult to diagnose cancer since there is no specific screening test. The early-stage pancreatic cancer shows no signs or symptoms, making it difficult to diagnose.

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Breast Cancer Panel

Cancer begins when healthy cells in the breast change and grow out of control, forming a mass or sheet of cells called a tumor. A tumor can be cancerous or benign. A cancerous tumor is malignant, meaning it can grow and spread to other parts of the body. A benign tumor means the tumor can grow but will not spread.

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Vascular tumor Panel

Vascular tumours are a common cause of soft issue masses, particularly in young adults, and may be confused clinically with other soft tissue tumours, especially if there is no overlying skin discoloration.

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Cervical Cancer Panel

Cervical cancer is most often diagnosed between the ages of 35 and 44. About 15% of cervical cancers are diagnosed in women over age 65. It is rare for women younger than 20 to develop cervical cancer.

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Muscle Panel

There are many types of soft tissue tumors, and not all of them are cancerous. Many benign tumors are found in soft tissues.

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Lung Cancer

Lung cancer is the second most common cancer and the leading cause of cancer death for men and women.

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Melanoma Panel

Melanocytes produce the skin’s pigment or color. Melanoma begins when healthy melanocytes change and grow out of control, forming a cancerous tumor

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Esophagus Cancer Panel

There are 2 major types of esophageal cancer a) Squamous cell carcinoma, which is a type of esophageal cancer starts in squamous cells that line the esophagus, b) Adenocarcinoma develops in the glandular tissue in the lower part of the esophagus where the esophagus and the stomach come together.

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Colorectal and Stomach Cancer Panel

The colon and rectum make up the large intestine, which plays an important role in the body's ability to process waste.

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Liver Cancer Panel

Liver cancer is generally classified as primary or secondary. Primary liver cancer begins in the cells of the liver. Secondary liver cancer develops when cancer cells from another organ spread to the liver.

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Kidney Cancer Panel

Kidney cancer begins when healthy cells in 1 or both kidneys change and grow out of control, forming a mass called a renal cortical tumor. A tumor can be malignant, indolent, or benign. A malignant tumor is cancerous, meaning it can grow and spread to other parts of the body.

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B&T Cell Associated Lymphoma Panel

There are two types of lymphocytes, B cells, or B-lymphocytes: which make antibodies to fight bacteria and other infections. T cells, or T-lymphocytes: which kill bacteria, viruses, fungi, and abnormal cells and trigger the B cells to make antibodies.

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