Oncologist-approved cancer information from the American Society of Clinical Oncology

Statistics

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Lymphoma - Non-Hodgkin - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people learn they have this type of lymphoma each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

This year, an estimated 70,800 people (38,270 men and 32,530 women) in the United States will be diagnosed with NHL. While some subtypes of NHL are common in children, NHL is more common in adults overall. NHL is the sixth most common cancer in women and the seventh most common cancer in men.

Lymphoma - Hodgkin - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE:You will find information about how many people learn they have this type of cancer each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

Liver Cancer - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people learn they have this type of cancer each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

Leukemia - Chronic Myeloid - CML - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people learn they have CML each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

This year, an estimated 5,980 people of all ages (3,130 men and boys and 2,850 women and girls) in the United States will be diagnosed with CML. Most of these will be adults; CML is rare in children. It is estimated that 810 deaths (550 men and boys and 260 women and girls) will occur this year.

Leukemia - Chronic Lymphocytic - CLL - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people learn they have this type of leukemia each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

Leukemia - Acute Myeloid - AML - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people learn they have AML each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

Leukemia - Acute Lymphocytic - ALL - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people learn they have this type of leukemia each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

Leukemia - Acute Myeloid - AML - Childhood - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many children learn they have this type of cancer each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

Leukemia - Acute Lymphoblastic - ALL - Childhood - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many children learn they have this type of cancer each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

ALL is the most common type of childhood cancer. This year, an estimated 2,670 children ages 14 and younger and 410 adolescents between the ages of 15 and 19 will be diagnosed with ALL. It is most common in children younger than 5.

Head and Neck Cancer - Statistics

ON THIS PAGE: You will find information about how many people learn they have this type of cancer each year and some general survival information. Remember, survival rates depend on several factors. To see other pages, use the menu on the side of your screen.

Head and neck cancers account for about 3% to 5% of all cancers in the United States. This year, an estimated 55,070 people (40,220 men and 14,850 women) will develop head and neck cancers. It is estimated that 12,000 deaths (8,600 men and 3,400 women) will occur this year.

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