Childhood cancer risk in those with chromosomal and non-chromosomal congenital anomalies in Washington State: 1984-2013.

Citation data:

PloS one, ISSN: 1932-6203, Vol: 12, Issue: 6, Page: e0179006

Publication Year:
2017
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PMID:
28594943
DOI:
10.1371/journal.pone.0179006; 10.1371/journal.pone.0179006.t002; 10.1371/journal.pone.0179006.g001; 10.1371/journal.pone.0179006.t003; 10.1371/journal.pone.0179006.t001; 10.1371/journal.pone.0179006.g002
Author(s):
Marlena S. Norwood; Philip J. Lupo; Eric J. Chow; Michael E. Scheurer; Sharon E. Plon; Heather E. Danysh; Logan G. Spector; Susan E. Carozza; David R. Doody; Beth A. Mueller; Jeffrey S. Chang Show More Hide
Publisher(s):
Public Library of Science (PLoS); Figshare
Tags:
Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology; Agricultural and Biological Sciences; Medicine; Cell Biology; Genetics; Molecular Biology; Neuroscience; Evolutionary Biology; Developmental Biology; Marine Biology; Cancer; Science Policy; 110309 Infectious Diseases; Computational Biology; childhood cancer; germ cell tumors; cancer types; estimate odds ratios; Conclusions Non-chromosomal anomalies; Washington State cancer registries; anomaly; CI; childhood cancer risk; non-chromosomal anomalies; CNS; hospital discharge data; Infectious Diseases; conclusions non-chromosomal anomalies; washington state cancer registries; ci; cns
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The presence of a congenital anomaly is associated with increased childhood cancer risk, likely due to large effects of Down syndrome and chromosomal anomalies for leukemia. Less is known about associations with presence of non-chromosomal anomalies.