Cancer in Ireland, 1994-2002: incidence, mortality, treatment and survival.

Hdl Handle:
http://hdl.handle.net/10147/559285
Title:
Cancer in Ireland, 1994-2002: incidence, mortality, treatment and survival.
Authors:
National Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI)
Citation:
National Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI). 2003. Cancer in Ireland, 1994-2002: incidence, mortality, treatment and survival. Dubin: National Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI).
Publisher:
National Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI)
Issue Date:
Oct-2003
URI:
http://hdl.handle.net/10147/559285
Item Type:
Report
Language:
en
Description:
Over 21,000 Irish people will develop cancer this year and 7,800 will die of the disease Cancer numbers are increasing by about 1 .5 % every year, mainly due to growth in our population Breast cancer has overtaken both lung and colorectal cancer to become the second commonest cancer in Ireland (after non-melanoma skin cancer). The numbers of prostate cancers now exceed those of lung cancer. Deaths from cancer are neither increasing or decreasing significantly Cancer causes one-quarter of all deaths in Ireland and is the largest single cause of death for the Irish population. o Cancer is responsible for more than half of deaths of women aged 30 to 60. In 1999 cancer was responsible for over 100,000 years of life lost to the Irish population. Lung cancer accounted for 18,000 years and colorectal (bowel) and breast cancer for 12,000 years each. These three cancers were responsible for almost half of all years of life lost due to cancer. Patients with cancer accounted for over 300,000 days' stay in hospital (just under 10% of the total) in 1999
Keywords:
CANCER; MORTALITY; PATIENT; HOSPITAL

Full metadata record

DC FieldValue Language
dc.contributor.authorNational Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI)en
dc.date.accessioned2015-07-08T15:14:01Zen
dc.date.available2015-07-08T15:14:01Zen
dc.date.issued2003-10en
dc.identifier.citationNational Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI). 2003. Cancer in Ireland, 1994-2002: incidence, mortality, treatment and survival. Dubin: National Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI).en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10147/559285en
dc.descriptionOver 21,000 Irish people will develop cancer this year and 7,800 will die of the disease Cancer numbers are increasing by about 1 .5 % every year, mainly due to growth in our population Breast cancer has overtaken both lung and colorectal cancer to become the second commonest cancer in Ireland (after non-melanoma skin cancer). The numbers of prostate cancers now exceed those of lung cancer. Deaths from cancer are neither increasing or decreasing significantly Cancer causes one-quarter of all deaths in Ireland and is the largest single cause of death for the Irish population. o Cancer is responsible for more than half of deaths of women aged 30 to 60. In 1999 cancer was responsible for over 100,000 years of life lost to the Irish population. Lung cancer accounted for 18,000 years and colorectal (bowel) and breast cancer for 12,000 years each. These three cancers were responsible for almost half of all years of life lost due to cancer. Patients with cancer accounted for over 300,000 days' stay in hospital (just under 10% of the total) in 1999en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherNational Cancer Registry Ireland (NCRI)en
dc.subjectCANCERen
dc.subjectMORTALITYen
dc.subjectPATIENTen
dc.subjectHOSPITALen
dc.titleCancer in Ireland, 1994-2002: incidence, mortality, treatment and survival.en
dc.typeReporten
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