Frequent morning headaches? Beware of Brain Cancer!

Frequent morning headaches? Beware of Brain Cancer!

Do you often feel headaches in the morning? Or often tingling? Or do you often twitch? Need to be vigilant, there is a possibility that it is a symptom of brain cancer.
Brain cancer is usually called a brain tumor. There are two types of brain cancer: major brain tumors that occur in the brain and metastatic brain tumors that occur elsewhere from the limbs and then move to the brain. Brain tumors can be benign, that is, without cancer cells, or can be malignant, that is, with cancer cells that can develop rapidly.

Symptoms of Brain Cancer
Brain Cancer can bring up many symptoms, some of the most common symptoms of brain cancer are as follows. Headache usually feels most severe in the morning.
- Nausea and vomiting 
- Changes in the ability to speak, hear or see. 
- The emergence of problems in the ability to think and remember 
- The problem arises the body balance or balance when walking 
- Stiff muscles and often twitching 
- Numbness or tingling in the legs or in the arm 
- Endocrine dysfunction (changes in hormones or glands or glands)

Factors Causing Risk of Brain Cancer
Risk factors are all factors that affect changes in health problems, such as brain cancer. Although many possibilities of brain cancer causes have been and are being studied, but researchers have not fully convinced exactly what plays a major role in causing brain tumors.
Risk factors can be related to the environment, such as being exposed to certain chemicals both at work and at home, eating certain foods, levels of physical activity, and or lifestyle choices such as smoking and alcohol use. On the other hand, these risk factors can also be genetic, or based on the characteristics we inherit from our parents.

Environmental risk factors

There have been many studies conducted to determine the risk factors related to the environment. Of the many studies, only one has clearly shown that exposure to ionizing radiation increases the risk of developing brain tumors. Some studies have proven that the history of allergies that occur in adults, a mother who eats fruits and vegetables during pregnancy, eat fruit and vegetables when children, and is exposed to chickenpox while still, a child has the potential to reduce the risk of developing brain cancer.
In addition, what is currently strongly suspected of the potential to accelerate the development of brain tumors is smoking, the use of cellular telephones, and living in the SUTET (high voltage airways) line, but that still requires further research.

Genetic risk factors
All that refers to genes can be called genetic. However, only about 5 to 10 percent of the total cancer patients are from this genetic factor. In the case of inherited brain tumors, mutations or changes in the DNA chain makes one specific gene, which is passed down from grandparents to children and then to grandchildren.
Generally, these genetic risk factors are not inherited at birth, but grow as you get older. Genes are operating instructions throughout the body. When most of our genes do their jobs as they should, a number of genes may become inactive or stop working properly. This inactivity or malfunction can change the way the gene grows and develops, which in turn can cause tumor growth.
Brain tumors can also be related to chromosome changes. Every normal cell in the body has 23 chromosomes. Chromosome changes in the brain generally occur on chromosomes 1, 10, 13, 17, 19, and 22. Changes that occur on chromosomes 1 and 19 are most often found in oligodendrogliomas and changes in chromosome 22 are most commonly found in meningiomas.
If you are worried about your family history, start discussing this problem with your doctor. Although routine screening for brain tumors are currently not available (as is the case for breast cancer and cervical cancer), symptoms such as headaches and sudden loss of memory in a short time can be assessed.

How to treat tumors
Doctors diagnose brain tumors by carrying out neurological testing and other tests, including MRI, CT scan, and biopsy. People who suffer from brain tumors have several treatment options. Some treatment options include surgery, radiation therapy, and chemotherapy. Many of them combine these three options. However, these treatment options have the potential to create new symptoms even though the treatment options reduce the impact of the tumor.
From the description above, if you feel symptoms such as frequent headaches in the morning, tingling, loss of balance, twitching, and sometimes memory loss even for a moment, it's good to have a doctor immediately, fearing it is a symptom of brain cancer. However, hopefully, it's just an ordinary disease, not a symptom of brain cancer.