Colorectal cancer five-year survival rates U.S. residents 2006-2012, by ethnicity

This statistic displays the percentage of affected colorectal cancer patients that had survived for at least five years after their initial diagnosis from 2006 to 2012, by stage at diagnosis and ethnicity. According to the data, for any stage of colorectal cancer, Asian and Pacific Islanders had a five-year survival rate of about 69 percent.

Five-year survival rate for colorectal cancer based on stage at diagnosis among affected U.S. residents from 2006 to 2012, by ethnicity

Non-Hispanic whiteNon-Hispanic blackAsian and Pacific IslanderAmerican Indian/Alaska NativeHispanic
All stages66%60%69%60%66%
Local90%88%93%88%91%
Regional71%66%74%68%71%
Distant14%11%16%9%17%
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Sources

Release date

March 2017

Region

United States

Survey time period

2006 to 2012

Supplementary notes

Cause-specific survival rates are the probability of not dying from colorectal cancer within 5 years of diagnosis. Rates are based on cases diagnosed from 2006 to 2012, all followed through 2013. Rates for American Indians/Alaska Natives are based on small case numbers, particularly for distant-stage disease.

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