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Next Pharmaceuticals announced today the results of a study that an over-the-counter non-toxic botanical supplement, Nexrutine (Phellodendron amurense), prevents the progression of prostate tumors in mice. The study was conducted in the laboratory of Dr.
SEATTLE, April 25 /PRNewswire/ -- Onconome, Inc., a privately held Seattle based biotechnology company, today announced the publication of a groundbreaking research study conducted at The Johns Hopkins School of Medicine.
By Lisa Richwine WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Genetically altered immune cells wiped out tumors in two men with a deadly form of skin cancer and kept the patients disease-free for at least 18 months, U.S. scientists said on Thursday.
A healthy dose of vegetables every day may help keep the heart arteries clear, a study in mice suggests. Researchers found that lab mice given a diet full of broccoli, carrots, green beans, corn and peas developed far less artery narrowing than those reared on a veggie-free diet.
Pooled data from six case-control studies suggest that higher consumption of tap water-based drinks may slightly increase the risk of bladder cancer among men.
Contrary to what some smokers may hope, antioxidants and other vitamins seem to offer no protection against lung cancer, new research suggests.
By David Douglas NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Atorvastatin, the widely prescribed cholesterol-lowering "statin" drug, sold under the trade name Lipitor, shows significant action against human bladder cancer cells in laboratory experiments, researchers report in the medical journal Urology.
CHICAGO (Reuters) - Eating lots of fiber does not lower a person's risk of developing colon cancer, but it is a good idea to consume fiber-rich fruits and vegetables anyway for your heart and overall health, a study said on Tuesday.
Eating lots of fiber does not lower a person's risk of developing colon cancer, but it is a good idea to consume fiber-rich fruits and vegetables anyway for your heart and overall health, a study said on Tuesday.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Men and women with diabetes are at increased risk for developing cancer of the colon and rectum, according to a report from Sweden. The findings are based on an analysis of data pooled from 15 studies, which included more than 2.5 million subjects.
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