1 State/National Statistics: Basic Epidemiology of Skin Cancer Presented by: Chris Johnson, MPH Epidemiologist, Cancer Data Registry of Idaho 4 th Annual Conference on Advancing Cancer Care Skin Cancer and Management of Treatment-Related Fatigue April 22-23, 2004 McCleary Center Saint Alphonsus Regional Medical Center
2 Outline Skin Skin Cancer SCC and BCC Melanoma Melanoma Risk Factors Incidence Stage Survival Mortality Lifetime Risks Prevention
3 The skin is the body s largest organ. It protects against heat, sunlight, injury, and infection. It helps regulate body temperature, stores water and fat, and produces vitamin D. The skin has two main layers: the outer epidermis and the inner dermis. The Skin
4 The Skin The epidermis is mostly made up of flat, scalelike cells called squamous cells. Round cells called basal cells lie under the squamous cells in the epidermis. The lower part of the epidermis also contains melanocytes. Melanocytes produce melanin, the pigment that gives skin its natural color. When skin is exposed to the sun, melanocytes produce more pigment, causing the skin to tan, or darken.
5 Skin Cancer Cancer may develop in any of the cell types: Squamous Cell Carcinoma (SCC) Basal Cell Carcinoma (BCC) Melanoma Skin cancer is the most common form of cancer in the United States.
6 Squamous and Basal Cell Carcinomas The American Cancer Society estimates that approximately 1.3 million new cases of basal cell and squamous cell carcinomas will be detected this year. This is roughly equivalent to the total of all other cancer sites. Death rates from basal cell and squamous cell carcinomas are low. When detected early, approximately 95% of these carcinomas can be cured. However, these cancers can cause considerable damage and disfigurement if they are untreated. Basal cell and squamous cell carcinomas are more than 10 times as common as melanoma but account for less morbidity and mortality. SCC may account for 20% of all deaths from skin cancer. SCC and BCC are not reportable to CDRI unless regional or distant stage or on a mucous membrane. There were 11 reportable SCC and BCC skin cases in We do not know how many total cases of SCC and BCC there are per year in Idaho, but estimate it to be over 5,000.
7 Melanoma Melanoma occurs when melanocytes (pigment cells) become malignant. Most melanocyte cells are in the skin; when melanoma starts in the skin, the disease is called cutaneous melanoma. Melanoma may also occur in the eye (ocular melanoma or intraocular melanoma). Rarely, melanoma may arise in the meninges, the digestive tract, lymph nodes, or other areas where melanocytes are found. Skin melanoma usually begins in a mole. It can occur on any skin surface. In men, melanoma is often found on the trunk or the head and neck. In women, it often develops on the lower legs.
8 Melanoma of the Skin Melanoma is one of the most common cancers and the most serious type of cancer of the skin. The American Cancer Society estimates that about 54,200 new cases of malignant melanoma will be diagnosed this year, and 7,600 will die from the disease in the US. In some parts of the world, especially among Western countries, melanoma incidence is on the rise. In the United States, melanoma incidence has more than doubled in the past 30 years. All in situ and invasive melanoma cases are reportable to CDRI.
9 Risk Factors Light skin color, hair color, or eye color. Family history of skin cancer. Personal history of skin cancer. Chronic exposure to the sun. History of sunburns early in life. Certain types of moles, or a large number of moles. Freckles, which indicate sun sensitivity and sun damage.
10 Ultraviolet Radiation
11 UV Radiation Wavelengths Ultraviolet radiation (or UV radiation) Electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths between 100 and 400 nanometers. These rays are emitted from the sun and are not visible. They inflict increasingly more damage upon a recipient as the wavelength decreases. Based on its effects, UV radiation is subdivided into three wavelength ranges named UV-A, UV-B and UV-C: UV-A covers the wavelength range nm. UV-A is not absorbed by the ozone layer and is the least harmful UV radiation (tanning beds). UV-B covers the wavelength range nm. UV-B is more energetic than UV-A, and is partially absorbed by the ozone layer. UV-B rays that are not filtered out cause sunburn and other harmful effects to humans. UV-C covers the wavelength range nm. UV-C is the most dangerous form of UV radiation, but is completely absorbed by the ozone layer. Artificial UV-C (for example emitted by electric discharges) is a threat for certain occupational group, like welders.
12 UV Exposure More than 90% of skin cancers in the US are attributed to UV-B exposure. Other causes of skin cancer include arsenic, other chemical exposures. Human exposure to UV-B depends upon an individual's location (latitude and altitude) the duration and timing of outdoor activities (time of day, season of the year = angle of the sun) and precautionary behavior (use of sunscreen, sunglasses, or protective clothing).
13 UV Exposure
14 Ozone Layer Depletion Is ozone loss to blame for the melanoma upsurge in the US and Europe? Unlikely: UV-B has not yet increased much in the US and Europe Melanoma takes years to develop. There hasn't been enough time for ozone depletion to play a significant role. Current and future increases in UV radiation exposure due to ozone depletion will exacerbate the trend toward higher incidence of melanoma.
15 UV-B Exposure - Sunburn 32% of U.S. adults report having had a sunburn in the past year Parents or caregivers reported that 72% of adolescents aged years have had at least one sunburn, and 43% of white children aged <11 years experienced a sunburn in the past year.
16 Sunburn Percentage of Adults who had a Sunburn in Last 12 Months 2003 Idaho BRFSS Percent Percent 0 Statewide HD 1 HD 2 HD 3 HD 4 HD 5 HD 6 HD 7 (Preliminary Data)
17 Sunburn Percentage of Adults who had a Sunburn in Last 12 Months 2003 Idaho BRFSS Percent Percent (Preliminary Data)
18 Synopsis of Melanoma in Idaho In 2002, there were 263 invasive cases of melanoma and 41 melanoma deaths among Idaho residents. Melanoma is the 5th most common cancer in Idaho in terms of incidence and 15th most common cause of cancer death.
19 Melanoma Incidence 2002 Geography Rate Count Population Health District ,327 Health District ,799 Health District ,719 Health District ,761 Health District ,289 Health District ,040 Health District ,196 State of Idaho ,341,131 SEER Whites ,366 20,536,218 SEER All Races ,591 26,723,142 Rates are per 100,000 and age-adjusted to the 2000 U.S. (18 age groups) standard.
20 Top 10 Cancer Incidence - Males Prostate Lung and Bronchus Colorectal Melanoma of the Skin Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma SEER 2000 Bladder Idaho 2002 Kidney and Renal Pelvis Leukemia Pancreas Oral Cavity and Pharynx Age-Adjusted Rate per 100,000
21 Top 10 Cancer Incidence -Females Breast Lung and Bronchus Colorectal Endometrium Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma Melanoma of the Skin Thyroid Leukemia Ovary Kidney and Renal Pelvis SEER 2000 Idaho Age-Adjusted Rate per 100,000
22 Incidence Melanoma of the Skin Incidence, Males American Indian/ Alaska Native Idaho SEER Asian or Pacific Islander Idaho SEER Non- Hispanic White Hispanic Black Idaho SEER Idaho SEER Idaho SEER Age-Adjusted Rate Per 100,000
23 Incidence Melanoma of the Skin Incidence, Females American Indian/ Alaska Native Idaho SEER Asian or Pacific Islander Idaho SEER Non- Hispanic White Hispanic Black Idaho SEER Idaho SEER Idaho SEER Age-Adjusted Rate Per 100,000
24 Incidence by Age Melanoma of the Skin Incidence, Age-specific Rates Idaho Male SEER White Male Idaho Fem ale SEER White Fe m ale Rate per 100,000 person-years Age Group (in years)
25 Incidence 2000 White Males
26 Incidence 2000 White Females
28 Incidence Trends Year Idaho SEER Age-Adjusted Rates
29 Trends Some experts say the rise in incidence reflects a true increase in the disease, while others contend it is an artifact of more intensive recent surveillance. Some experts suggest that the rise in melanoma incidence may in part reflect longer life expectancy as well as efforts to detect melanoma earlier. The incidence of thin invasive lesions is increasing faster than that of thick ones, which reflects earlier detection by physicians and greater public awareness of warning signs of skin cancer. The incidence and mortality rates of melanoma have increased during the past several decades in the United States. Among the reasons for these trends, increased exposure to UV radiation as a result of lifestyle changes is generally recognized as an important factor.
30 SEER Summary Staging 2000 Cancer staging is the process of describing the extent of the disease or the spread of the cancer from the site of origin. In situ noninvasive; basement membrane of epidermis is intact (Clark s level I) Localized papillary/reticular dermis invaded (Clark s level II-IV) Regional subcutaneous tissue invaded (Clark s level V), satellite nodules <= 2 cm from primary tumor, regional lymph nodes involved Distant extension to underlying cartilage, bone, skeletal muscle, metastasis to skin or subcutaneous tissue beyond regional lymph nodes or visceral metastasis
31 Incident Cases by Stage Melanoma Cases by Stage 100% 90% 80% Percent of Total Cases 70% 60% 50% 40% 30% 3, Unstaged Distant Regional Localized 20% 10% 0% SEER 2000 Idaho 01-02
32 Melanoma Trends by SEER Summary Stage In situ Idaho Localized Idaho Regional Idaho Distant Idaho In situ SEER Localized SEER Regional SEER Distant SEER Age-Adjusted Incidence Rates
33 Cancer Survival 5-Year Relative Cancer Survival, Idaho Cases Site % Survival Site % Survival Thyroid 96% Colon 60% Prostate 94% Kidney and Renal Pelvis 60% Testis 91% Non Hodgkins Lymphoma 57% Breast 86% Leukemia 46% Melanoma of the Skin 85% Ovary 42% Endometrium 84% Brain 29% Hodgkins Lymphoma 79% Multiple Myeloma 28% Oral Cavity and Pharynx 68% Stomach 20% Larynx 65% Lung and Bronchus 12% Cervix 65% Esophagus 10% Rectum & Rectosigmoid 63% Liver 8% Bladder 62% Pancreas 4%
35 Melanoma Mortality 2002 Geography Rate Count Population Health District ,327 Health District ,799 Health District ,801 Health District ,761 Health District ,289 Health District ,040 Health District ,196 State of Idaho ,341,131 US Whites , ,019,590 US All Races , ,421,906 Rates are per 100,000 and age-adjusted to the 2000 U.S. (18 age groups) standard.
36 Leading Causes of Mortality and Melanoma - Males All Causes of Death Diseases of Heart All Malignant Cancers Other Cause of Death Accidents and Adverse Effects Cerebrovascular Diseases Lung Cancer COPD Prostate Cancer Diabetes Mellitus Suicide Melanoma of the Skin ,058.3 Idaho 2002 US , ,200.0 Age-Adjusted Rate per 100,000
37 Leading Causes of Mortality and Melanoma - Females All Causes of Death Diseases of Heart All Malignant Cancers Other Cause of Death Cerebrovascular Diseases COPD Lung Cancer Accidents and Adverse Effects Alzheimers Breast Cancer Diabetes Mellitus Melanoma of the Skin Idaho 2002 US Age-Adjusted Rate per 100,000
38 Patterns in Melanoma Mortality Melanoma mortality in the US reflects the relationship between UV radiation levels in each geographic region, the sunprotection behaviors of each generation of males and females in each age group, the geographic mobility of the population, and risk awareness and early detection.
39 Mortality White Males
40 Mortality White Females
41 Mortality Trends Year Idaho US Age-Adjusted Rates
42 Risks of Developing and Dying from Melanoma Melanoma in Males If your Then your risk of developing melanoma by a particular age is: current age is: 30 By age 40 1 in 758 By age 50 1 in 287 By age 60 1 in 135 By age 70 1 in 77 By age 80 1 in 56 Ever 1 in in in in 84 1 in 60 1 in in in in 66 1 in in in 85 1 in in in in 130* If your Then your risk of dying from melanoma by a particular age is: current age is: 30 By age 40 1 in 5272 By age 50 1 in 1674 By age 60 1 in 894 By age 70 1 in 440 By age 80 1 in 285 Ever 1 in in in in in in in in in in in in in in in in 451* Note: * Risks are not precise - best estimates are shown.
43 Risks of Developing and Dying from Melanoma Melanoma in Females If your Then your risk of developing melanoma by a particular age is: current age is: 30 By age 40 1 in 716 By age 50 1 in 296 By age 60 1 in 174 By age 70 1 in 113 By age 80 1 in 84 Ever 1 in in in in in 94 1 in in in in in in in in in in in 219* If your Then your risk of dying from melanoma by a particular age is: current age is: 30 By age 40 1 in By age 50 1 in 7968 By age 60 1 in 2551 By age 70 1 in 1517 By age 80 1 in 740 Ever 1 in in in in in in in in in in in in in in in in 948* Note: * Risks are not precise - best estimates are shown.
44 Prevention of Melanoma Primary Prevention Avoiding the disease in the first place Secondary Prevention Screening Early diagnosis and treatment
45 HP 2010 Objectives Objective 3-9: Increase to 75% the proportion of persons who use at least one of the following protective measures that may reduce the risk of skin cancer: avoid the sun between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. wear sun-protective clothing when exposed to sunlight use sunscreen with a sun-protection factor (SPF) of 15 or higher and avoid artificial sources of ultraviolet light Objective 3-8: Reduce melanoma deaths to 2.5 per 100,000 population
46 Primary Prevention Skin cancer is largely preventable when sun protection measures against UV rays are used consistently. Preventing sunburn, especially in childhood, may reduce the lifetime risk for melanoma. Recommendations: Avoid exposure to the midday sun (from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.) whenever possible. When your shadow is shorter than you are, remember to protect yourself from the sun. If you must be outside, wear long sleeves, long pants, and a hat with a wide brim. Protect yourself from UV radiation that can penetrate light clothing, windshields, and windows. Protect yourself from UV radiation reflected by sand, water, snow, and ice.
47 Primary Prevention Only one third of adults reported that they use sunscreen, seek shade, or wear protective clothing when out in the sun. Adolescents aged years were found to routinely practice sun-protective behaviors slightly less than adults (using sunscreen (31%), seeking shade (22%), and wearing long pants (21%). Among children aged <11 years, sunscreen use (62%) and shade seeking (26.5%) were the most frequently reported sun-protective behaviors. Young people have moderate to high awareness of skin cancer but are unaware of the connection between severe sunburns and skin cancer; sunburns, although considered painful and embarrassing, are not perceived as a health threat.
48 Findings of the Task Force on Community Preventive Services on Reducing Exposure to Ultraviolet Light The Task Force recommends two interventions: educational and policy approaches in primary schools --- changing children's covering-up behavior (wearing protective clothing); and educational and policy approaches in recreational or tourism settings --- changing adults' covering-up behaviors. The recommended interventions had small to moderate behavior change scores in studies: In primary schools, the median net relative increase was 25% (interquartile range: 1%--40%, six studies). In recreational settings, the median net relative increase was 11.2% (interquartile range: 5.1%--12.9%, five studies).
49 Sunscreen Sunscreen's role in preventing skin cancer has been demonstrated to be complex. Using sunscreen has been shown to prevent squamous cell skin cancer. Sunscreens that block both ultraviolet A (UV-A) and ultraviolet B (UV-B) light may be more effective in preventing squamous cell cancer and its precursors than those that block only UV-B light. The evidence for the effect of sunscreen use in preventing melanoma, however, is mixed. The conflicting results may reflect the fact that sunscreen use is more common among fair-skinned people, who are at higher risk for melanoma; or, this finding may reflect the fact that sunscreen use could be harmful if it encourages longer stays in the sun without protecting completely against cancer-causing radiation.
50 Secondary Prevention Self Skin Examinations Medical Skin Examinations
51 Signs and Symptoms: ABCD Asymmetry Border Color Diameter
52 Cost-Effectiveness of Screening for Malignant Melanoma Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology. 41(5, Part 1): , November The cost-effectiveness ratio for a screening program of adults older than age 20 who were at high risk for skin cancer was about $30,000 per year of life saved. This is reasonably cost-effective compared with other accepted cancer screening strategies.
53 National Melanoma/Skin Cancer Detection and Prevention Month May is National Melanoma/Skin Cancer Detection and Prevention Month. This month is dedicated to increasing public awareness of the importance of skin cancer prevention, early detection, and treatment, including basal cell, squamous cell, and melanoma.
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