Leukemia ribbon color?

you know how for every cancer there is a ribbon and it is a certain color for each type?
other info give or take a few leukemia would also be helpful
Answers:    ginger.

For leukemia the ribbon could be orange and/or green. but more commonly ginger.

Leukemia is a blood/bone marrow cancer effecting the white blood cells. Most forms are more common in children, but those kind can show in adults, and the ones more commonly found in adults can be in children. There's chronic and acute leukemia's, which chronic system slow progressing, and acute means quickly/agreesivly progressing, however in chronic leukemia's at a certain point it will become as agressive as an acute leukemia. Generally chemotherapy is used to treat it, and if needed, a bone marrow transplant, but those are risky, and don't other work (chemo doesn't always work either). Source(s): 15 yr old leukemia patient
The color for leukemia is cloisonne green
The ribbon colour for leukemia is orange. I'm not sure specifically what other information you're looking for on leukemia so I can be broad. Happy to incorporate anything more specific if you like.
emia takes lives of children and adults every day but at equal time, there are many survivors that are in remission and doing fundamentally well. The most common cancer for children and young inhabitants is leukemia, and the most common type of leukemia is called either Acute Lymphocytic Leukemia, or Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia (ALL). How resourcefully a patient does depends on so many different factors including age, cell counts, what type and subtype of leukemia he or she have, the will to fight, and so many other factors.

My son E be diagnosed with a Wilms' Tumour as a newborn, won his battle, and was lately diagnosed with Secondary Acute Myelogenous Leukemia (AML). AML is related to ALL but is still quite different. His cancer is most promising a secondary cancer caused by the chemotherapy his first time when he fought Wilms. E somehow passed his screenings he has every 3 months hindmost in October but in the end of November we started to thought he wasn't quite himself, and he was diagnosed December 19th.

A leukemia diagnosis is completely not a death sentence. It's treatable but you have to keep surrounded by mind that it does take lives. I know many children and adults that have gone on to live completely average lives after getting their No Evidence of Disease (NED) status. Sometimes a patient does relapse but it is absolutely possible that he or she can reach remission and eventually NED status.

I hope this help you out some. If you have any more questions feel free to email me (crazycanuckj(a)yahoo.ca) or IM me (crazycanuckj). Source(s): My 2 year ancient son is a warrior who beat a Wilms' Tumour and is currently battling Secondary Acute Myelogenous Leukemia.

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