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Cancer Survival in England

Online Shop | Office for National Statistics (ONS) |  Cancer Survival in England



Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2018

Free UK delivery on Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2018

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Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2018
Survival estimates for adults and children diagnosed with cancer between 2013 and 2017 and followed up to 2018

£25.00
ISBN
9781787761742
Author
Office for National Statistics
Published by
Dandy Booksellers Ltd
Publication Date
14 October 2019
Edition
2018
Format
Paperback
Extent
79 pages
Dimensions
A4 (210 x 297 mm)

1-year, 5-year, and 10-year net-survival estimates for adults and children diagnosed with cancer between 2013 and 2017 and followed up to 2018, and by stage at diagnosis.

Main points
  • Melanoma of the skin had the highest net survival for 1-year in both men (97.5%) and women (98.7%) and for 5-year in women (93.4%) for diagnoses between 2013 and 2017, which is the same as previously for diagnoses between 2012 and 2016. For men, the highest 5-year survival is in testicular cancer (95.3%).
  • Pancreatic cancer had the lowest net survival for 1-year in men (24.8%) and women (26.2%), and for 5-year in both men (6.5%) and women (8.1%). This is a similar pattern to last year’s publication.
  • For 24 cancer sites we provide survival by stage estimates, there is now stage data for 85.3% of diagnoses between 2013 to 2017; this means that we can now offer a further 35 survival by stage estimates than when we produced this publication for 2012 to 2016.
  • Childhood cancer survival has continued to improve for 1-, 5- and 10-years, with the 5-year survival seeing the greatest improvement over time; an increase of 8.4 percentage points, from 77.1% in 2001 to 85.5% predicted for children diagnosed in 2018.
 


Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2017

Free UK delivery on Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2017

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Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2017
Cancer survival in England for specific cancer sites by age, sex and stage at diagnosis

£25.00
ISBN
9781787760820
Author
Office for National Statistics
Published by
Dandy Booksellers Ltd
Publication Date
22 February 2019
Edition
2017
Format
Paperback
Extent
110 pages
Dimensions
A4 (210 x 297 mm)

The following analysis focuses on patients diagnosed between 2012 and 2016 and followed up to 2017. Breakdowns are available for 1-year, 5-year and 10-year net cancer survival in adults for the 29 most common cancers. 1-year and 5-year net cancer survival are also presented broken down by stage.

Main points
  • For the first time we have been able to produce robust 1-year and 5-year net cancer survival estimates by stage at diagnosis based on five years worth of cancer diagnoses (2012 to 2016), making them comparable with the adult cancer survival estimates.
  • Adults diagnosed at stage 1 with either melanoma of the skin, prostate or breast (women only) cancer have the same chance of surviving 1-year after diagnosis as an individual in the general population.
  • Melanoma of the skin had the highest net-survival estimate for 1-year survival in both men (97.4%) and women (98.6%) and for 5-year survival in both men (89.2%) and women (93.9%). Pancreatic cancer had the lowest net-survival estimate for 1-year survival in men (23.7%) and women (25.3%) and for 5-year survival in both men (6.4%) and women (7.5%).
  • Predicted 10-year survival was also highest for melanoma of the skin for both men and women at 85.0% and 90.9% respectively, and lowest for lung cancer for both men and women at 7.0% and 10.6% respectively.
 


Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2016

Free UK delivery on Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2016

In Paperback Format
Cancer survival in England: adult, stage at diagnosis and childhood - patients followed up to 2016
Cancer survival in England for specific cancer sites by age, sex and stage at diagnosis

£25.00
ISBN
9781787320833
Author
Office for National Statistics
Published by
Dandy Booksellers Ltd
Publication Date
8 August 2017
Edition
2016
Format
Paperback
Extent
127 pages
Dimensions
A4 (210 x 297 mm)

Cancer survival in England for specific cancer sites by age, sex and stage at diagnosis.

Main points
  • Among the 25 cancers forming the National Statistics, 1-year survival was highest for melanoma of the skin in both men (97.1%) and women (98.5%) and 5-year survival was highest for melanoma of the skin in both men (89.3%) and women (93.9%).
  • Pancreatic cancer had the lowest 1-year survival for men (22.9%) and women (24.7%) and similarly 5-year survival was lowest for pancreatic cancer in both men (6.4%) and women (7.4%)
  • Adults diagnosed with late cancer (stage 4) in 2015, which had already spread to other parts of the body, have lower 1-year survival compared with those diagnosed in the earliest stage (stage 1), with the lowest survival in lung cancer in men (17.1%) and women (21.6%).
  • Adults diagnosed with melanoma of the skin, prostate and breast cancer (women only) in the earliest stage (stage 1) now have 1-year survival that is comparable to the general population of the same age who have not been diagnosed with cancer.
  • For all childhood cancers combined, the general trend of increasing 5-year survival has continued for children (0 to 14 years), from 67.2% for those diagnosed in 1990 to 85.1% predicted for those children diagnosed in 2016; a similar increasing trend has been observed for 10-year survival.
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Cancer Survival in England

Free UK delivery on Cancer Survival in England

In Paperback Format
Cancer Survival in England
Adults Diagnosed 2010 to 2014, followed up to 2015

£17.50
ISBN
9781785849534
Author
Office for National Statistics
Published by
Dandy Booksellers Ltd
Publication Date
27 September 2016
Edition
2015
Format
Paperback
Extent
52 pages
Dimensions
A4 (210 x 297 mm)

This bulletin presents estimates of 1-year and 5-year net survival for all adults (aged 15 to 99 years) diagnosed between 2010 and 2014 and followed up to 31 December 2015. Predicted estimates of 10-year net survival are also presented for patients who would be diagnosed in 2015. The estimates of 1-, 5- and 10-year survival are based on patients diagnosed with 1 of 24 common cancers in England. Taken together, these cancers comprise 91.1% of all newly diagnosed cancers (based on the number of cancer diagnoses in England.

Data are presented for men, women and both sexes combined. Five of the cancers only occur in 1 sex (cervix, ovary, uterus, testis and prostate). We present survival for cancer of the larynx only in men, and for breast cancer only in women, because those 2 cancers are rare in the opposite sex. We report survival by age group and for all ages combined. To allow the comparison of survival between cancers with a different age profile, all-ages survival estimates are 


Cancer Survival in England

Free UK delivery on Cancer Survival in England

In Paperback Format
Cancer Survival in England
Adults Diagnosed 2009 to 2013, followed up to 2014

£17.50
ISBN
9781785840807
Author
Office for National Statistics
Published by
Dandy Booksellers Ltd
Publication Date
20 November 2015
Edition
2014
Format
Paperback
Extent
35 pages
Dimensions
A4 (210 x 297 mm)

This bulletin presents estimates of 1-year and 5-year net survival (%) for all adults (aged 15 to 99 years) diagnosed with one of the most common cancers in England between 2009 and 2013 and followed up to 2014. Net survival is estimated for 24 common cancers (based on the number of cancer diagnoses in England), of which 5 are sex-specific common cancers. These cancers comprise over 92.4% of all newly diagnosed cancers among adults eligible for analysis.

Headline figures
  • The highest 1- and 5- year survival estimate was for testicular cancer and melanoma of skin cancer (women); the lowest 1- and 5- year estimate was for pancreatic cancer
  • The largest gender difference in 1-year survival was for bladder cancer, where 78.6% of men were expected to survive at least one year from their cancer compared with 67.1% of women
  • For patients diagnosed between 2009 and 2013, 1-year survival continued to improve for most of the 24 cancers examined when compared with the 2008 to 2012 estimate
  • For cancers of the brain, liver, lung, mesothelioma, oesophagus, pancreas and stomach 5-year survival remains below 25%
  • For breast cancer (women), Hodgkin lymphoma, melanoma of skin, prostate cancer, testis and thyroid cancer 5-year survival is over 80%
  • Age-specific cancer survival is usually higher for the younger age-groups compared with the older; however, breast and prostate cancer are examples where 5-year survival is higher for some older age groups than the younger age groups
 



Online Shop | Office for National Statistics (ONS) |  Cancer Survival in England

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