Ewing Sarcoma

Ewing sarcoma is a rare type of bone cancer that primarily affects children and young adults. It arises from primitive nerve cells and most commonly affects the long bones of the arms and legs, as well as the pelvis and chest wall. Symptoms of Ewing sarcoma may include bone pain, swelling, and tenderness, as well as fever and fatigue in some cases. The exact cause of Ewing sarcoma is not well understood, but it is thought to be related to genetic mutations and environmental factors.

Diagnosis of Ewing sarcoma usually involves a combination of imaging studies, such as X-rays and MRI, as well as a biopsy to confirm the presence of cancer cells. Treatment typically involves a combination of chemotherapy, surgery, and radiation therapy, depending on the location and stage of the cancer. Prognosis for Ewing sarcoma varies depending on the extent of the disease at diagnosis, but with modern treatment, many patients can achieve long-term survival and even cure. However, the aggressive nature of the disease and the toxicity of the treatments can also have significant long-term side effects, making close monitoring and follow-up care important for survivors of Ewing sarcoma.

What Causes Ewing Sarcoma

Signs and Symptoms of Ewing Sarcoma

Best Treatment Options for Ewing Sarcoma

What is the survival rate of Ewing sarcoma?

Is Ewing sarcoma curable?

Who is most at risk for Ewing sarcoma?