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Oropharyngeal Cancer Incidence and Deaths Are Rising in the United States – Report

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Jiya Saini
Jiya Saini is a Journalist and Writer at Revyuh.com. She has been working with us since January 2018. After studying at Jamia Millia University, she is fascinated by smart lifestyle and smart living. She covers technology, games, sports and smart living, as well as good experience in press relations. She is also a freelance trainer for macOS and iOS, and In the past, she has worked with various online news magazines in India and Singapore. Email: jiya (at) revyuh (dot) com

Oropharyngeal cancer is on the rise among men in virtually all 50 states, as well as among women in the Midwest and Southeast.

Furthermore, the sources suggest that in the recent decade, the number of individuals diagnosed with large tumors, as well as the death rate, has grown.

Men’s oropharyngeal cancer is on the rise, which is a well-documented public health concern. Unfortunately, this condition is becoming more prevalent among women in the Midwest and Southeast, according to experts.

Oropharyngeal cancer is a type of cancer that develops in the middle of the throat, right behind the oral cavity. It surpassed cervical cancer as the most prevalent cancer caused by the human papillomavirus in the recent decade (HPV).

In the United States, almost 20,000 cases of oropharyngeal cancer are identified each year in both men and women.

Most cases of this serious disease are linked to smoking, smokeless tobacco, excessive alcohol use, and the human papillomavirus are all associated with the majority of occurrences of this deadly disease (HPV).

Those who drink a lot of alcohol and smoke or use tobacco products at the same time are at a much-increased risk.

Between 2001 and 2017, the U.S. Cancer Statistics, the National Center for Health Statistics (death certificate data), and the Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results Program incidence-based mortality data file recorded 260,182 cases of oropharyngeal cancer and 111,291 deaths.

Oropharyngeal cancer incidence among men grew 2.7 percent annually, with notable increases among non-Hispanic white men, men 65 and older, and men living in the Midwest and Southeast regions of the country, according to the report. Oropharyngeal cancer incidence increased by more than 2 percent per year among women living in the Midwest and Southeast, according to the researchers.

Oropharyngeal cancer number rose among men in all states except Alaska and Wyoming. The District of Columbia had no increase in the number of cases. Eight of the top 15 states with the largest annual rise are in the Midwest, while three are in the Southeast.

South Dakota (6 percent), Kansas (4.7 percent), Iowa (4 percent), Ohio (3.7 percent), Indiana (3.6 percent), Minnesota (3.5 percent), Missouri (3.4 percent), and Nebraska (3.4 percent) are the Midwest states (3.4 percent ). Kentucky (3.9 percent), West Virginia (3.8 percent), and Tennessee (3.8 percent) are the states in the Southeast (3.8 percent ). In the Southeast, Louisiana (3.1 percent), Kentucky (2.7 percent), Arkansas (2.6 percent), Mississippi (2.4 percent), Maryland (1.2 percent), and North Carolina (1.3 percent) saw significant increases, while in the Midwest, Indiana (2.4 percent), Ohio (2.2 percent), Iowa (2.0 percent), and Missouri (1.3 percent) saw significant increases.

Male oropharyngeal cancer cases identified with large tumors increased by more than 4 percent every year from 2001 to 2017. Men’s oropharyngeal cancer mortality climbed by more than 2 percent per year between 2006 and 2017.

According to some estimates, 54,010 adults in the United States (38,800 males and 15,210 women) will be diagnosed with oral and oropharyngeal cancer this year.

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