Pancreatic Cancer

PanCAN CEO on raising awareness about pancreatic cancer [Video]

Today is World Pancreatic Cancer Day, focused on raising awareness about one of the toughest cancers to treat. Pancreatic Cancer Action Network CEO Julie Fleshman joins CBSN to discuss the risk factors, symptoms to watch for, and treatment options for the disease.CBSN is CBS News’ 24/7 digital streaming news service featuring live, anchored coverage available for free across all platforms. Launched in November 2014, the service is a premier destination for breaking news and original storytelling from the deep bench of CBS News correspondents and reporters. CBSN features the top stories of the day as well as deep dives into key issues facing the nation and the world. CBSN has also expanded to launch local news streaming services in major markets across the country. CBSN is currently available on and the CBS News app across more than 20 platforms, as well as the Paramount+ subscription service.Subscribe to the CBS News YouTube channel:​Watch CBSN live:​Download the CBS News app:​Follow CBS News on Instagram:​Like CBS News on Facebook:​Follow CBS News on Twitter:​Subscribe to our newsletters:​Try Paramount+ free: video licensing inquiries, contact:

Lung Cancer

World Pancreatic Cancer Day is observed on the third Thursday of November, every year. [Video]

World Pancreatic Cancer Day is on the third Thursday of November every year — this year, it falls on November 18, and we’re here to show you how to observe this day. It has been almost 10 years since this day was observed for the first time to raise awareness that pancreatic cancer is one of the toughest cancers. This day allows communities to come together to raise awareness and support the people battling pancreatic cancer.In 1858, Jacob Mendez Da Costa, an American physician, studied Giovanni’s work, conducted the first microscopic evaluation of adenocarcinoma (later named pancreatic cancer), and identified it as a true disease. In 1898, Alessandro Codivilla, an Italian surgeon, operated on a tumor in the pancreas; however, the patient did not survive. William Stewart Halsted from Johns Hopkins Hospital did the first successful resection of cancer.#PancreaticCancerDay #November #OnThisDay