Everyday morning noodles, night and night, 18-year-old boy died of advanced gastric cancer

Studying late at night, an 18-year-old teenager in Taiwan eats instant noodles almost every day. When he finally went to college, he suffered from advanced gastric cancer. The cancer cells spread to other organs and died more than a year after diagnosis. Yan Jiarui, an attending physician in the Department of Hematology Oncology, warns of eating less marinated food such as sausage bacon and instant noodles.

The number of deaths of gastric cancer in the past 10 years has continued to rise, mainly because the patients have almost reached the late stage of diagnosis.

“Most of the early gastric cancer symptoms are asymptomatic and difficult to detect.” Lin Yitang, chairman of the Taiwan Digestive Medicine Association, said that high-risk groups should be alert and regularly screened. If the results are abnormal, they should undergo gastroscopy.

Yan Jiarui pointed out that the average age of gastric cancer is 65 years old. However, there have been more and more patients with light illness in recent years. The study is related to Hari Hahan. Some people are fond of pickled foods and kimchi. Some students and otaku use instant noodles as staple food. Staying up late, becoming a high-risk group of stomach cancer.

The young male gastric cancer patient was only 18 years old when he was diagnosed. From the beginning of the country, he only had to eat instant noodles when he was studying at night. After he was admitted to college, he developed symptoms such as bloating, nausea and abdominal pain. As he became more and more uncomfortable, his family accompanied him. The result of the examination is the fourth stage of gastric cancer, and the tumor has spread to other organs.

Liu Zhiming, the attending physician of the Department of Internal Medicine, pointed out that the symptoms of early gastric cancer are not obvious, and it is easy to be mistaken for gastric ulcer and stomach pain. Eighty percent of domestic gastric cancer patients have been diagnosed at an advanced stage. Once transferred, the five-year survival rate is less than 10%.

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