According to Pancreatic Cancer UK, three quarters of people with pancreatic cancer die within one year of diagnosis.
This makes him the most deadly common cancer in the UK.
Pancreatic cancer is difficult to heal and is often not detected until cancer is relatively advanced.
If the tumor is large or spread to other parts of the body, treatment will be more difficult.
Therefore, it is very important to know what symptoms to look for so that you can get the necessary treatment as soon as possible.
Symptoms, however, often do not occur in the early stages of the disease and may be confused with other problems.
"Pancreatic cancer can be difficult to diagnose, because the symptoms may seem fairly general or may be confused with other diseases or conditions," said Jeni Jones, a nurse responsible for pancreatic cancer in the UK.
What are the symptoms of pancreatic cancer?
Common symptoms of Pancreatic Cancer UK include abdominal and spinal pain, unexplained weight loss and digestive disturbances.
Other symptoms include loss of appetite, changes in bowel habits, jaundice, eating disorders, nausea and vomiting and difficulty in swallowing.
Changes in the habits of the intestines may include pale, smelly poo that can fly, diarrhea and constipation.
Food-related problems may include a feeling of full speed when eating, bloating, blistering, or a lot of wind.
Recently diagnosed diabetes could also be a sign of a pancreatic problem.
Symptoms may be quite vague and may start and begin. If you experience any of these symptoms, it may be a symptom of something else like IBS, but it is advisable to look for them only on a case-by-case basis.
"These symptoms do not necessarily mean you have pancreatic cancer, but you should check them," Jones said.
"If you experience jaundice (yellow skin and eyes, itchy skin, pale blister and dark urine), go to your doctor or A & E immediately."
"If you have any of the other symptoms and last for four weeks or longer, talk to your doctor."
"Earlier people are diagnosed with the earlier they can heal, which may increase their chances of being able to rescue potential surgery."
Pancreatic Cancer UK has launched a month-long awareness campaign on pancreatic cancer in November to diagnose all patients diagnosing the disease within 20 days of cancer.
"Treatment of pancreatic cancer can not wait," said the charity.