The benefit of reporting unsolicited findings in Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) related to cancer genes in children may have implications for family members, nevertheless, could also cause distress. We aimed to retrospectively investigate germline variants in 94 genes implicated in oncogenesis, in patients referred to NGS testing for various rare genetic diseases and reevaluate the utility of reporting different classes of pathogenicity. We used in silico prediction software to classify variants and conducted manual review to examine unsolicited findings frequencies in 145 children with rare diseases, that underwent sequencing - using a 4813 gene panel. The anonymized reanalysis revealed 18250 variants, of which 126 were considered after filtering. Six pathogenic variants (in BRCA1,BMPR1A,FANCA,FANCC,NBN genes) with cancer related phenotype and three unsolicited variants (in BRCA2,PALB2,RAD50 genes) were reported to patients. Additionally, three unsolicited variants in ATR, BLM (in two individuals), and FANCB genes presented potential cancer susceptibility, were not reported to patients. In retrospect, 4.8% (7/145) of individuals in our cohort had unsolicited NGS findings related to cancer. More efforts are needed to create an updatable consensus in reporting variants in cancer predisposing genes, especially for children. Consent process is crucial to inform of both value and risk of additional genetic information.