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)
Categories: Colorectal Photo

Latest Galleries

WCCO Radio at the MN State Fair 2016Sid happens. Check out some photos from the WCCO Radio MN State Fair booth
New State Fair Foods For 2016
Sid Hartman Media Entrance at U.S. Bank StadiumSee all the photos of the Sid Hartman Media Entrance at U.S. Bank Stadium
Goin' To The Lake: OrtonvilleFrank Vascellaro and Mike Max are on the South Dakota border in Ortonville this week!
Severe Weather Photos From Aug. 16, 2016Here's a look at the storms that rolled through Minnesota on Aug. 16, 2016.
Goin' To The Lake: Rice Lake, Wis.Jason DeRusha and Kim Johnson of the WCCO This Morning team checked out all that Rice Lake, Wis., has to offer for Goin' To The Lake.
August 10, 2016 FloodingTorrential rains Wednesday night cause flooding in western and southwestern Minnesota. Willmar was one of the hardest hit areas.
#Top10WXDay - August 6, 2016Saturday was a #Top10WXDay like none other! The temperatures were perfect. The skies were a beautiful blue with a just enough clouds, and the air felt just right for biking, running or walking anywhere you needed to go!

One Comment

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

More From WCCO | CBS Minnesota

Goin' To The Lake
The Leaderboard

Listen Live