What Are the Most Common Cancers in Men vs. Women? [Infographic]

Although men and women have different anatomies, they share some similarities in the types of cancers they develop. Colorectal cancer and lung cancer, for example, are common cancers developed by both men and women. The most common cancer differs in each gender, however; prostate cancer and breast cancer are the most prevalent in men and women, respectively.

Learn more about the most common cancers in men vs. women in the infographic below:

6017 Men vs Women Infographic.jpg

Comments Sort By Newest

One thought on “What Are the Most Common Cancers in Men vs. Women? [Infographic]

  1. Think The most common cancer differs in each gender, however; prostate cancer and breast cancer are the most prevalent in men and women, respectively. Colorectal cancer and lung cancer, for example, are common cancers developed by both men and women.

  2. Think The most common cancer differs in each gender, however; prostate cancer and breast cancer are the most prevalent in men and women, respectively. Colorectal cancer and lung cancer, for example, are common cancers developed by both men and women.

Comments are closed.

Make An Appointment

For adults: 877-960-1562

Quick access: Appointments as soon as the next day for new adult patients

For children: 888-733-4662

All content in these blogs is provided by independent writers and does not represent the opinions or advice of Dana-Farber Cancer Institute or its partners.

Latest Tweets

Dana-Farber @danafarber
Dr. Matthew Davids explores combining ibrutinib with FCR (iFCR) for younger patients with previously-untreated chro… https://t.co/wzVpo47tSa
Dana-Farber @danafarber
“We’re changing the way people are cared for, through #precisionmedicine, precision care, and a total team approach… https://t.co/RnZXsH2rW8
Dana-Farber @danafarber
Cell-weighing method could help doctors choose #cancer drugs: https://t.co/YesjtyxIvR via @MIT https://t.co/0F7wsZSuLJ

Republish our posts on your blog

Interested in sharing one of our stories on your blog? Feel free to republish this content! We just ask that you credit Dana-Farber, link to the original article, and refrain from making edits that change the original context. Questions? Email the editors at insight_blog@dfci.harvard.edu.