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Regular screening can detect lung cancer early, when it’s easier to treat.
Plus: Study shows that cutting down on alcohol consumption can reduce cancer risk.
Nearly 123,000 cancer deaths, or close to 30% of all U.S. cancer deaths, were due to cigarette smoking in 2019.
Regardless of neighborhood income, Black and Latino children are more likely to develop wheezing.
The coalition of African-American and Latino churches also supports the FDA’s proposed ban on menthol cigarettes and flavored cigars.
Personalized risk assessment identified 9% more lung cancer cases for screening compared with current U.S. guidelines.
These sugar substitutes were linked to higher risk for overall cancer, particularly breast cancer and obesity-related cancers.
Even the healthiest lifestyle can’t prevent every cancer. But implementing prevention guidelines could prevent 4 out of 10 U.S. cases.
Postmenopausal women who gave birth multiple times and live with obesity are hardest hit by overactive bladder symptoms.
Older individuals who smoke could also substantially reduce the risk of cancer death if they quit.
Targeted therapies are available for eight tumor mutations, highlighting the importance of genomic testing.
Elevated blood sugar levels measured using a glucose tolerance test predicted poor memory a decade later.
Increasing the number of bilingual health care professionals as well as resources at the community level could help Latino seniors thrive.
Cancer patients and survivors who cut down on smoking can experience many health benefits
Male infertility is a very real condition, yet men are largely not part of the conversation around reproduction.
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