Salivary gland cancer is actually a malignant (cancerous) tumor (type of tumor) that starts in any of your three major salivary gland glands: the parrot's beak, the maxillary sinus glands, or the uvula glands. This can also occur in a minor, relatively minor salivary gland, or any one of these three sets of salivary gland glands: the parrot's beak, the maxillary sinus glands, or the uvula glands. This kind of tumor is unique among the different kinds of cancers that originate in the body - it has its own distinct set of characteristics.
As stated above, these glands are located in the area of your mouth along the rear of your tongue - specifically, on the backside of your tongue at the point where your middle front teeth meet your lower front teeth. In the case of salivary gland cancer symptoms, most tumors start out in either one of these three sets of glands. If they are not localized in one particular area, however, they may spread into more than one area, as described above. For example, it is not uncommon for tumors to form in areas such as the base of your neck, the sides of your head, or your face, as well as some parts of your chest area. If you notice any unusual lumps, bumps, or masses in these areas, talk to your doctor to find out if you might have this kind of tumor.
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Another group of salivary gland cancer symptoms are those that occur in the jaw, cheek, and forehead. The salivary gland is located behind your eyes, and it secretes saliva, which helps to keep your mouth moist and fresh. When this area becomes inflamed, it can become a source of facial pain, as well as a feeling of discomfort or heaviness in the cheek or under your eyes. These feelings can be attributed to parotid gland tumors, which are responsible for the increased parathyroid hormone production noted with aging. Other symptoms of parotid gland tumors include bone pain, tenderness, and swelling of your face or upper eyelid region.
If you have any of these other salivary gland cancer symptoms, talk to your doctor immediately. Unfortunately, even if the tumors are not causing pain, they may still need to be removed from your body during treatment so that they can be examined under a microscope. It is possible that if the tumors are not removed, they could grow and spread to other areas of your body, ultimately leading to parotid gland cancer or other cancers of the upper respiratory system.
In many people, salivary gland cancer symptoms will involve both the parotid and sublingular glands. For example, some people may experience pain that radiates across both parotid and sublingual glands. This is typically a sharp, stabbing pain that occurs in the upper chest, near the shoulder blades. This pain is often experienced when swallowing or breathing, and it tends to get worse when you raise your head or bend over. This pain can also be accompanied by nausea, weakness, dizziness, or coughing.
In most cases, your doctor will do an ultrasound to look at the size of your lung or the structure of your heart. If these organs appear normal, then the tumor may be benign. However, if there are large masses in your throat or mouth area that do not look normal, it is likely that you have malignant parotid gland disease. The treatment options available to you will depend on the type of cancer that has developed in your salivary gland. However, most people can seek medical care for this condition and be back to normal within a few months.