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Lesions in the liver can be benign or malignant. Benign lesions are often an incidental finding and rarely cause any clinical concern. However some may require monitoring and rarely surgery is required to remove them. 

Malignant tumours, in the liver can be separated into primary and secondary cancers. Primary liver tumours are cancers that originate from within the liver, whereas secondary cancers, referred to as metastases, are tumours that originate from a cancer elsewhere in the body that then spread to the liver. Secondary (metastatic) liver cancers are usually looked after by oncologists (cancer specialists).

The two common primary cancers that can develop in the liver are hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC), also known as hepatoma, and cholangiocarcinoma. HCC is a cancer arising from liver cells and cholangiocarcinoma is a cancer arising from cells of the bile duct.

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