MALIGNANT NEOPLASTIC DISEASES
Malignant neoplastic diseases is a medical disorder where there is a growth or tumor because of an abnormal cell division. It can spread throughout the body via blood circulation as well as through the lymphatic system.
Whenever there is an abnormal reproduction or cell mutation of your body cells it is called cancer. Normally, cells have a lifespan and when they die, the body will form new cells since we need them in order to live. When cells grow out of hand or if the body don’t need them and old cells don’t die, it will form a growth called a tumor. Tumors have two types: malignant and benign. Benign tumors are not cancerous, while the malignant ones are harmful. The cells in malignant tumors can transfer between tissues and organs through blood circulation.
Once the cancer cells invade organs or specific tissues signs and symptoms occurs. That is why the term cancer is vague. But if cancer develops in the lungs, it is called lung cancer and so on. When cancer spreads it is called metastasis. The treatment of cancer will depend on the severity and the cancer type. Treatments can range from surgery, chemotherapy and radiation, stem cell transplants, hormone therapy or immunotherapy.
If you think you are suffering from Malignant Neoplastic Disease you should seek medical assistance. You may also be entitled to Social Security Disability Benefits. The SSA considered Malignant Neoplastic Disease as a medical condition that would make you eligible for SSDI and SSI. Social Security Administration (SSA) maintains a “Listing of Medical Impairments” (known as the blue book) that automatically qualify you for Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) or Supplemental Security Income (SSI).