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Lymphoma - Hodgkin - Childhood - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about the number of children and adolescents who are diagnosed with Hodgkin lymphoma each year. You will read general information on surviving the disease. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. Use the menu to see other pages.

Hodgkin lymphoma makes up about 6% of all childhood cancers. The disease is most common in teens between the ages of 15 and 19, and it is less common in younger children.

Sarcoma - Kaposi - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about the number of people who are diagnosed with this type of sarcoma each year. You will also read general information on surviving the disease. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. Use the menu to see other pages.

Before HIV/AIDS was widespread, Kaposi sarcoma was extremely rare in the United States, with about 2 people diagnosed for every 1 million people. By the early 1990s, that rate had increased to about 47 cases per 1 million people, most of which involved people with HIV/AIDS.

Childhood Cancer - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about the number of children and teenagers who are diagnosed with cancer each year. You will read general information on surviving the disease. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. Use the menu to see other pages.

In general, cancer in children and teenagers is uncommon, accounting for less than 1% of all cancer cases in the United States. This year, an estimated 10,270 children younger than 15 and about 5,000 adolescents aged 15 to 19 will be diagnosed with cancer in the United States.

Leukemia - Chronic T-Cell Lymphocytic - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people are diagnosed with leukemia each year. You will also learn some general information on surviving the disease. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu.

This year, an estimated 62,130 people of all ages (36,290 men and boys and 25,840 women and girls) in the United States will be diagnosed with leukemia. Of these, an estimated 20,110 people (12,310 males and 7,800 females) will be diagnosed with CLL.

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