These cancerous white blood cells enlarge the lymph nodes and frequently migrate to the spleen, liver, bone marrow or other organs.
This means it can destroy cancer cells almost anywhere in your body.
Beyond this, clinical studies will be needed to evaluate if targeted therapies can replace the use of cytotoxic agents.
Common side effects include skin problems rash, dry skin, itching , fatigue, or a flu-like reaction with fever, chills, and diarrhea.
Treatment involves the use of a targeted therapy plus standard chemotherapy, often followed by radiotherapy or high-dose chemotherapy regimens.
Please check with your financial advisor if you have more questions.
sections of the windpipe and esophagus• Lumps - Painless lumps or swollen lymph nodes may develop in the neck, underarm or groin area.
This includes people with human immunodeficiency virus HIV.