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Bloody stools can be a sign of cancer, but not always.
Only one in four Americans say they incorporate cancer prevention into their daily lives, according to a recent study.
Cancer experts agree that eating too much red meat and processed meat does increase our risk of colorectal cancer.
A new study discredits decades of research suggesting eating beef and bacon is bad for us. But some researchers aren’t buying it.
It may be time to add some sofrito to your diet.
Taking low-dose aspirin is beneficial for those with head and neck cancers and lung cancers.
The FDA has found a probable cancer-causing contaminant in generic drugs shipped from abroad––most recently, Zantac (ranitidine).
Women who experienced trauma and six to seven posttraumatic stress disorder symptoms were more likely to develop ovarian cancer.
Recent studies on the link between pets and cancer go both ways. Here’s what to know.
Experts have some suggestions about which people older than 26 might consider getting the three-shot series, but there is still uncertainty.
Though the rate of workplace-related cancers has decreased due to safety regulations, there are obvious and hidden health risks for workers.
A new study on obesity-related cancers says we may have underestimated the risk.
Women with a genetic tendency to wake up early may be protected against this cancer.
The FDA does not believe that, on the basis of all available information, textured implants meets the banning standard.
Even a moderate amount of red and processed meat was found to put people at risk for this cancer.
Could this be true?
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