/ DRAW DETAILED MAP / Every third Czech gets cancer and every fourth will die on it. The strangely "deadly" area of the country is the Pilsen area, on the contrary, the smallest event in Prague and the West. Physicians are wary of why it is.
Stats from which they are freezing: One Czech dies every 20 minutes. Most victims are patients who have successfully fought. Their body will usually give up within two years of the end of the first treatment.
Cancer mainly affects the lungs, the ovaries or the prostate. "For example, malignant lung tumors end to death in five years, up to 85 percent of cases," explains Dr. Votruba, the First Department for Tuberculosis and Diseases, General Teaching.
Ovarian cancer is returned to women in approximately 60% of cases, and prostate cancer occurs again about half the men.
Reason? These tumors still fail to catch people in time. "Factors of herbs or treatments can also play a role," said Peter Bednarcik.
By contrast, breast cancer is high in the success of treatment – the likelihood of female returns is about five percent.
Sick Pilsen region
However, there are areas where cancer less dying. Data from the Institute for Health and Statistics include the West from Prague or Příbram. The tumors will only affect about two hundred people per hundred thousand inhabitants.
On the contrary, doctors in the Pilsen area have enormous mortality. "We do not know the reasons, but it is true that Pilsen has far more malignant tumors in the long run than the rest of the republic," he told the head of the Institute for Health and Statistics Ladislav Dušek. Local people, according to him, are more likely to suffer from colon, pancreas, or kidney cancer.
Radon can become one of the highest incidents of cancer in the region, according to the head of the Oncology and Radiotherapy Clinic of Pilsen University Hospital. The ground in Plzen is full.
Radon is very radioactive, even in lung cancer, even the most common cause of the disease – immediately after smoking.
He saved lives
Doctors therefore call for prevention that would detect tumors at least once. They would be particularly involved in lung cancer. Studies in other European countries have shown that mortality will drop by as much as a quarter. "In the Czech Republic, that would mean about 200 rescued lives," Votruba said.
Most projections are already being implemented. The Department of Management reportedly sent people home colonic test discovery tests