Adventures In Colonland

Five year old Michael Esteban and his mother Kari Esteban, crawl through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon on July 11, 2003 in Seattle. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Giant Colon In Seattle Five year old Michael Esteban and his mother Kari Esteban, crawl through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon on July 11, 2003 in Seattle. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Giant Colon In Seattle
Giant Colon In Seattle
SEATTLE, WA - JULY 11: George Esteban crawls through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon in Seattle on July 11, 2003. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Dawn Mason peeps her head up while crawling through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon in Seattle on July 11, 2003. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Giant Colon In Seattle Dawn Mason peeps her head up while crawling through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon in Seattle on July 11, 2003. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Uddhava Shadday peeps his head up while crawling through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon in Seattle on July 11, 2003. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Giant Colon In Seattle Uddhava Shadday peeps his head up while crawling through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon in Seattle on July 11, 2003. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Students from Eton Technical College, a medical school in Tacoma, WA. crawl through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon in Seattle on July 11, 2003. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
Giant Colon In Seattle Students from Eton Technical College, a medical school in Tacoma, WA. crawl through a 40-foot long, 4-foot high replica of a human colon in Seattle on July 11, 2003. The colon is used to educate people on colorectal cancer and Seattle is the ninth stop of a 20-city tour, next stop is Denver on July 23. (Photo by Ron Wurzer/Getty Images)
A man and dog sit outside the Super Colon, an 8-foot tall, 20-foot long, interactive replica of a human colon during Community Colon Cancer Prevention Day at the Jay Monahan Center for Gastrointestinal Health March 15, 2005 in New York City. The Super Colon shows people first-hand what colorectal polyps and cancer look like compared to healthy colon tissue. Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths, yet it is 90% preventable and treatable if detected early. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)
Cancer Research And Prevention Foundation Raises Colon Cancer Awareness A man and dog sit outside the Super Colon, an 8-foot tall, 20-foot long, interactive replica of a human colon during Community Colon Cancer Prevention Day at the Jay Monahan Center for Gastrointestinal Health March 15, 2005 in New York City. The Super Colon shows people first-hand what colorectal polyps and cancer look like compared to healthy colon tissue. Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths, yet it is 90% preventable and treatable if detected early. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)
A man eats his lunch outside the Super Colon, an 8-foot tall, 20-foot long, interactive replica of a human colon during Community Colon Cancer Prevention Day at the Jay Monahan Center for Gastrointestinal Health  March 15, 2005 in New York City. The Super Colon shows people first-hand what colorectal polyps and cancer look like compared to healthy colon tissue. Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths, yet it is 90% preventable and treatable if detected early. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)
Cancer Research and Prevention Foundation Raises Colon Cancer Awareness A man eats his lunch outside the Super Colon, an 8-foot tall, 20-foot long, interactive replica of a human colon during Community Colon Cancer Prevention Day at the Jay Monahan Center for Gastrointestinal Health March 15, 2005 in New York City. The Super Colon shows people first-hand what colorectal polyps and cancer look like compared to healthy colon tissue. Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths, yet it is 90% preventable and treatable if detected early. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)
A boy stands inside the Super Colon, an 8-foot tall, 20-foot long, interactive replica of a human colon during Community Colon Cancer Prevention Day at the Jay Monahan Center for Gastrointestinal Health  March 15, 2005 in New York City. The Super Colon shows people first-hand what colorectal polyps and cancer look like compared to healthy colon tissue. Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths, yet it is 90% preventable and treatable if detected early. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)
Cancer Research And Prevention Foundation Raises Colon Cancer Awareness A boy stands inside the Super Colon, an 8-foot tall, 20-foot long, interactive replica of a human colon during Community Colon Cancer Prevention Day at the Jay Monahan Center for Gastrointestinal Health March 15, 2005 in New York City. The Super Colon shows people first-hand what colorectal polyps and cancer look like compared to healthy colon tissue. Colorectal cancer is the second leading cause of cancer deaths, yet it is 90% preventable and treatable if detected early. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)
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