It is thought to account for approximately 7% of cervical adenocarcinomas 2-3. The incidence is thought to have increased through the latter part of the 20th century 4.
These tumors are generally moderate differentiated and bear some resemblence to endometrioid adenocarcinoma of the endometrium.
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- 4. Alfsen GC, Thoresen SO, Kristensen GB et-al. Histopathologic subtyping of cervical adenocarcinoma reveals increasing incidence rates of endometrioid tumors in all age groups: a population based study with review of all nonsquamous cervical carcinomas in Norway from 1966 to 1970, 1976 to 1980, and 1986 to 1990. Cancer. 2000;89 (6): 1291-9. - Pubmed citation