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Statistics are numbers that are used to measure certain things. Some people use statistics to figure out their chances of getting cancer. Or they use them to try to figure out their chance of recovery. Because no two people are alike, statistics can’t be used to predict what will happen to one person. The statistics below describe large groups of people. They don’t take into account a person's own risk factors. These may include family history, behaviors, or not having cancer screenings. If you have questions, talk with your healthcare provider.
Here are some statistics about endometrial cancer:
About 60,050 women will be told they have uterine cancer in 2016. More than 90% of these cases will be endometrial cancer.
About 10,470 women will die of cancer of the uterus in 2016.
The rates of endometrial cancer are slightly higher in white women. But African-American women have a higher risk of dying from it.
Most endometrial cancer (67%) is diagnosed at an early stage. This is due to bleeding after menopause. Tell a healthcare provider right away about any bleeding or spotting you don’t expect.
Source: American Cancer Society
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