I think if you were to take these kind of 'tumor' cancers as a group, which would otherwise be considered rare cancers, and not focus so much on where they show up in the liver or kidney or nervous system or reproductive system or blood or lymph or bones ... A cluster category of their own ... you might get a different 'take'   
Just a thought ...

Testicular Seminoma


Germ cell cancers

Neuroblastoma (child and adult) info


Neuroendocrine Carcinoma in the Colon


Neuroendocrine Cancer


Adrenoleukodystrophy (ALD

as reproductive harm to a woman & then child


Ewing's Sarcoma (adult) located on sciatica nerve or

along the lower abdominal wall




Gastro Intestinal Stromal Sarcoma (GIST)


Epitheliod Hemangioendothelioma (liver sarcoma)


Hemangioendothelioma, Epithelioid Hemangioendothelioma etc vascular cancers


Waldenstrom's Macroglobalinemia


Pleomorphic Hyalinizing Angiectatic (PHAT)


Sarcomatoid Carcinoma of unknown primary




Malignant Fibrous Histiosarcoma * Randy


Malignant Fibrous Histiocytoma


Metaplastic Squamous Carcinoma of the breast


Metaplastic Mammary Carcinoma  *


Paget's disease (breast)


Malignant Phyllodes Tumor (breast)


monophasic synovial sarcoma (breast)


Cervical Dysplasia


Adeno carcinoma of the endocervix

Synovial sarcoma


Synovial Cell Sarcoma--a cancer that attacks the joints and can spread to the lung  This is the cancer that Robert Urich had


Renal synovial sarcoma

Biliary Cancer/Bile Duct Cancer


Bile Duct Adenocarcinoma


Spindle Cell Sarcoma


Malignant Paraganglioma


Neural Sheath Sarcoma


Epthiliod Sarcoma


Sandoval Sarcoma Carcinoma

Fallopian Tube Cancer

Mucoepidermoid Carcinoma


Mucinous Adenocarcinoma


Anaplastic thyroid cancer


Esophical cancer related to tylosis


Lung Cancer/chest fluid





Uterine Leiomyosarcoma


Acinic Cell Adenocarcinoma of the parotid gland


Myelodysplastic Syndrome

Testicular Cancer came back in lung and bone.

Maybe you are dealing with a causal factor that attacks the bone and the lung independently?

Dermatofibrosarcoma Protruberans DFSP,

 a nodular melanoma

Islet Cell Carcinoma

Small Intestine Adenocarcinoma

Adrenocortical Cancer - Adrenocortical carcinoma

Multiple Myeloma, assoc with Amyloidosis


Metaplastic carcinoma

Mesenchymal Chondrosarcoma

Adenoidal Cystic Carcinoma

Adenocarcinoma or Small Bowel Cancer

Glomus tumor/malignant paraganglioma

Gall Bladder Cancer

Anal cancer - Anal Margin Squamous Cell Carcinoma

Cancer of the Appendix


Burkitts Lymphoma

Liposarcoma of the thigh

Duodenal tumor



t-cell lyphoma (fungoides mycosis)

Sarcoma cancer

Stomach Cancer

Intra-ocular Melanoma (Eye cancer) 

Primary central nervous system lymphoma or

CNS LYMPHOMA  Non hodgkin's lymphoma in the brain -  PAD, B-cell lymphoma  NHL

Acute Promyelocytic Leukemia

Sarcomatoid Carcinoma 

Small Cell Cervical Cancer

Lyomyosarcoma-uterine muscle


Cholangio carcinoma


Mesenchymal Chondrosacoma

Thymus Cancer

Ampullary Cancer

Carcinoid cancer - Intestinal

Desmoid Tumors (low grade sarcomas) 


Liposarcoma of the thigh

Primary Cardiac Lymphoma

Urethral Cancer

Urachal carcinoma

adenocarcinoma of the bladder originating in the urachus 

Pancreatic cancer - small cell

Glucagonoma-Pancreatic Islet Cell Cancer

Peritoneal Mesothelioma

Hepatocellular Liver Cancer

Liver Cancer-Fibro Lamellar Hepatocellular

Nasopharyngeal cancer

Sinonasal Undifferentiated Carcinoma SNUC

Anaplastic Ependymoma

acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL)

Brain tumor*

such as Oligodendroastrocytoma, GBM tumors

Astrocytoma - an astrocytoma brain tumor

And more?   Any with Spleen Removed?

& what about these autoimmune things?  *

My thought is that if you were to group many of these 'rare' tumor type cancers into a single category & consider a chemical exposure such as those with CFS or CFIDS or 'gulf war syndrome' groups could have ... that you may see a pattern develop
TABLE 1-1 Summary of Findings in Occupational, Environmental, and Veterans Studies Regarding the Association Between Specific Health Problems and Exposure to Herbicides


Sufficient Evidence of an Association

Evidence is sufficient to conclude that there is a positive association. That is, a positive association has been observed between herbicides and the outcome in studies in which chance, bias, and confounding could be ruled out with reasonable confidence. For example, if several small studies that are free from bias and confounding show an association that is consistent in magnitude and direction, there may be sufficient evidence for an association. There is sufficient evidence of an association between exposure to herbicides and the following health outcomes:

Soft tissue sarcoma

Non-Hodgkin's lymphoma

Hodgkin's disease


Porphyria cutanea tarda (in genetically susceptible individuals)


Limited/Suggestive Evidence of an Association

Evidence is suggestive of an association between herbicides and the outcome but is limited because chance, bias, and confounding could not be ruled out with confidence. For example, at least one high-quality study shows a positive association, but the results of other studies are inconsistent. There is limited/suggestive evidence of an association between exposure to herbicides and the following health outcomes:

Respiratory cancers (lung, larynx, trachea)

Prostate cancer

Multiple myeloma


Dioxin should cause:  Chloracne is a specific acne-like skin disorder; PCT is a liver disorder characterized by thinning and blistering of the skin ... but not all the other ...

The list below, are the primary concerns of the Vietnam Vet, although the report I saw indicated there was inadequate or insufficient evidence to determine whether an association exists between exposure to herbicides and the following health outcomes,

This is the list of harm that would be expected from a pesticide, solvent, endocrine disruptor, teratogen, poison, neurotoxin, such as 2-butoxyethanol ... and if there were 'a list' to be shared on the 'gulf war syndrome' vet ... or those with CFS or CFIDS in the general population, it appears that it would be pretty much the following, as well:


Hepatobiliary cancers

Nasal/nasopharyngeal cancer

Bone cancer

Female reproductive cancers (breast, cervical, uterine, ovarian)

Renal cancer

Testicular cancer


Spontaneous abortion

Birth defects

Neonatal/infant death and stillbirths

Low birthweight

Childhood cancer in offspring

Abnormal sperm parameters and infertility


Cognitive and neuropsychiatric disorders

Motor/coordination dysfunction

Peripheral nervous system disorders

Metabolic and digestive disorders (diabetes, changes in liver enzymes, lipid abnormalities, ulcers)

Immune system disorders (immune modulation and autoimmunity)

Circulatory disorders

Respiratory disorders

They don't think so on these?

Skin cancer

Gastrointestinal tumors (stomach cancer, pancreatic cancer, colon cancer, rectal cancer)

Bladder cancer

Brain tumors

Looks like what this chemical would do ... and some in the military have said that the Dioxin mixes were mixed with 'kerosene' for it to adhere to the foliage.  Suspect 2-butoxyethanol to be in that mix, somewhere, as this total list, is what it does.

Look for the 'clues'

What happened to the Vietnam Vet

to the Cold War Korean Vet?

If Dioxin was the 'fall guy' for the Vietnam vets' harm, 

and DU, vaccinations and Saran Gas were the 'fall guy' for the first Gulf War,

What's the 'fall guy' for today's harm going to be?    

*  *  *  *  *

If we look more 

at what 2-butoxyethanol would do

is it still a 'match?' *


Will we check into this? *


There may be more people affected than is realize, as these cancer symptoms can mimic other disorders, and many people do not go to the doctor & die without an accurate diagnosis?

How many people with these cancers (tumor types) also have CFS, "gulf war syndrome" symptoms or CFIDS?

There is a common chemical exposure that causes all kinds of tumors and what are seemingly rare cancers. It is primarily an autoimmune problem, and would first show up as FATIGUE that the doctors 'don't know what it is'

For 2-butoxyethanol exposure, this fatigue is autoimmune hemolytic anemia that fools the regular blood info because the red blood cells are small and immature, and their membranes are fragile.

Blood in urine and immature red blood cells and the 'retic rate are things to keep track of

Look at the overall picture

Rare Cancer Discussion Forum on Am Cancer Society

Having said all of this, I pray no one will get cancer, no matter what

I don't have any medical background, but this is a thought that I've had, and wonder whether there is merit in this theory?

Relay for Life


Why FatigueSome blood info   Headaches, too?

What does your lab recommend to test for anemia?

I was surprised to see only Hemoglobin (HGB) and Hematocrit (HCT) as the recommended tests in the Providence Lab of Anchorage, Alaska

Is this what your city's blood lab would recommend, too, 

or are they leaving something out?

Questions on Cancers: Hi. My brother died from bone cancer on Christmas day. I was diagnosed 2 weeks before he passed with a non-malignant tumour in my tibia which I have successfully had a bone graft for.

I spoke to my mum tonight and she informed me as her breast cancer has re-appeared, her lungs are filling with fluid, and the doctor has found traces of blood, as a result of her white blood cells being high.

After my brothers illness, I conclude this to be a very bad sign, am I about to lose my mum too? 2-11-05   gymgirl

My Answer:  Traces of blood in urine for your mum? That is one of the signs of THE FATIGUE of a chemical that causes a lot of tumor type cancers: 2-butoxyethanol. 

It might be an exposure to this chemical, especially with lungs filling up with fluid, maybe a chemical pneumonia. Did she have any 'flu-like symptoms before this started?

Some of these things?

Ask if the red blood cells are 'ragged and beat up' and whether or not the retic rate is very high (making new red blood cells at too fast a rate)

With this, the white blood cells that fight infection could be turning on your mum and causing an autoimmune situation towards the red blood cells  Margaret


Someone asked about pancreatic cancer ...

My Answer:  Pancreatic cancer is probably much more common that is thought. There is a common cleaning and degreaser chemical that has been harming our people for the past 75 years since its invention: 2-butoxyethanol. Many people are harmed by it; but never suspect it. AND I MEAN - NEVER suspect it.


An acute exposure to it would look like this http://home.gci.net/~blessing/pages/gwvsymptoms.htm#daughter

One lady in our town who died of it, turned yellow a few months prior. That would be one sign of the PROVABLE harm ... the autoimmune hemolytic anemia that is hiding out


"Hold that Line Guys, Hold that Line"

 - If my theory is right, and this is the chemical of harm, and the primary harm is the immune system becoming autoimmune; stop that, and maybe future harm can be arrested, too?

Plus, of course, NO MORE EXPOSURE to 2-butoxyethanol!  *


Should there be a Study? & for those with FM, too?


What health issues showed up for the Korean Vets?

to THIS Korean Vet?  * *