*** Many times, even though the symptoms are very clear, young adults are misdiagnosed or their diagnosis is prolonged due to their age.
Know your body and if you are having trouble being diagnosed – don’t stop until you have answers!
Family history typically involves first-degree relatives like moms, dads, siblings, grandparents, aunts, uncles and cousins.
However, do not dismiss second-degree relatives’ history when examining colorectal cancer or colon polyps within your family.
Women's scores on these tests increase more markedly than do those of men.
Performance on complex reaction tests is highly correlated with I.
As people reach their late sixties and seventies, reaction times increase markedly. As might be expected, men are faster, but women make fewer errors during the learning phase.
After the task has been learned, males make the same number of errors as women, but their reaction times remain faster.
If you’ve been diagnosed with IBD (Ulcerative Colitis or Crohn’s Disease) you are at an increased risk for colorectal cancer and should be screened earlier.
Talk with your physician about the appropriate time for YOU to have a colonoscopy.