We drive to support the campaigns for raising awareness about colon cancer and childhood cancer.
To be clear and straightforward, we all as drivers devote this day to a wonderful cause and we confirm the seriousness of our mission by our charity membership.
Our focus is to appear in a larger number, to show seriousness with greater membership, to register as charity members this year and to be part of the global program that supports all campaigns fighting against colon cancer and childhood cancer.
In fact, our members increase the funds that directly affect any progress in the development of human societies, which shall eventually lead to putting an end to this disease of which millions of people around the world suffer every day.
Colon cancer is one of the most common diseases of this category. If it is discovered at a very early stage, the chances of the patient to continue normal life are too high.
The colon is an organ through which semi-finished foods pass through from the small intestine and remain liquids of food that is absorbed throughout the body, such as remaining absorbable nutrients. Colon cancer causes cell growth called polyposis. The cells of these polyps can continue to grow uncontrollably. If not diagnosed in time, they can become cancerous. But if they are detected in time, they can be eliminated, preventing their growth and cancer. If the tumour spreads to the surrounding tissue and destroys the surrounding healthy cells, this tumour is called malignant tumour or cancer. Cancer cells can spread to any part of the body through blood vessels and lymph vessels. One of the most dangerous aspects is to ignore the symptoms that become a health condition that is difficult to heal and becomes a life threat.
This disease is often associated with the genetic ability of a person to develop it, but nevertheless in some countries colon cancer screening is required for all citizens over the age of 50.
This disease is one of the topics on which we remain silent and incapable of any comment.
About 8,700 cancer cases in children under the age of 15 are diagnosed every year in the United States. An additional 2,000 to 3,000 cases are diagnosed in teens over 15 years of age, but they are often considered in the diagnosis group in adults.
The reasons for most types of cancer in children are unknown, but certain connections can be recognized. The risk of childhood leukaemia has been increased in children with Down syndrome, in boys, in whites, and in those with higher socioeconomic status. Exposure to radiation in the uterus also increases the risk. Types of central nervous system cancer are also common in boys, in white and in those who have already received radiotherapy for other types of cancer.
A number of inherited and developing conditions are associated with an increased risk of cancer in children.
All these numbers vary on an annual level.