While cancers of the body's soft tissues are fairly rare, those stricken have to make important choices about the care they are to recieve. While total amputation was most common in the past for large tumors of the limbs, recent research has demonstrated just as good survival for most patients if the limb is kept with newer treatments. It is crucial to be well educated when dealing with a soft tissue cancer, or "sarcoma". This can make the difference between keeping or loosing a limb, or even life and death.

You deserve the peace-of-mind of knowing that you have done everything you could to fight a soft-tissue cancer successfully. The Cancer Group Institute's materials explain, in plain English, the definition, types, frequency, symptoms, evaluation, historic and latest treatment for soft tissue sarcoma. We describe surgery, radiation and chemotherapy and their results. We tell you everything you need to know to help you make the right decisions today for a soft-tissue sarcoma problem.


cribriform plate

The "nasopharynx" is the highest portion of the throat, behind the nose. When we breathe through our nose, the air then goes into the nasopharynx. At the top of this area, close to the brain, is a special "sieve" (cribriform plate) where smells are made into nerve signals and conducted up into the brain to be recognized. Air breathed through the nose is "filtered" by the tonsil tissue in the lower nasopharynx; air carried germs are slammed directly into these tonsils and destroyed by the body's immune system. Cancer in the nasopharynx, while rare in America, is more common in the Orient. It is critical to get prompt diagnosis and proper treatment for a nasopharynx cancer problem; this can literally make the difference between life and death. Understanding your options will give you the peace-of-mind of knowing you have done everything possible to ensure a successful outcome for yourself or a loved one.

The Cancer Group Institute's material explains, in plain English, the definition, types, risk factors, frequency, symptoms, evaluation, historical and latest effective treatments for nasopharynx cancer. We describe surgery, radiation and chemotherapy along with their side-effects and results. While we don't promise a cure, we tell you everything you must know to help you make the right choices today for nasopharynx cancer problem.


Penile cancer constitutes less than1% of all male cancers. It is more prevalent in uncircumcised males. It is almost nonexistent in Jewish males, who are all circumcised shortly after birth. Moslems have an intermediate risk of penile cancer. Moslem boys are circumcised at puberty. In Africa and other countries where circumcision is NOT performed, penile cancer constitutes over 25% of ALL cancers.

Our lengthy transcript will explain everything you need to know about penile cancer. We'll tell you about Erythroplasia of Queyrat, Bowen's disease, Leukoplakia, squamous cell carcinoma, and Giant penile condyloma. It is critical for survival to treat Penile Cancer appropriately. The Cancer Group Institute's material explains, in plain English, the definition, frequency, risk factors, symptoms, surgery, chemotherapy, drugs used, evaluation, staging, historic treatments and results, and the latest effective treatment for Penile Cancer. We tell you everything you need to know to help fight this cancer.