Latest Cancer epidemiology Stories
Over the next decade, the population of cancer survivors over 65 years of age will increase by approximately 42 percent.
Recent research suggests that the modern day-day-night-night shift pattern for shift workers may not be as disruptive or as potentially carcinogenic as older, more extreme shift patterns.
Improvements in colorectal cancer mortality rates are concentrated in the northern part of the United States, while southern states continue to fall behind.
New findings published in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research, confirm the risk of breast cancer among women who are obese and not physically active, and suggests additional mechanisms beyond estrogen.
The more allergies one has, the lower the risk of developing low- and high-grade glioma, according to data published in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research.
Remember when your parents made you sit at the dinner table until you finished all of your veggies? Turns out, they may have been protecting you from lung cancer.
A common mineral may provide protection against bladder cancer.
According to a study released Monday, eating a variety of fruits and vegetables may decrease the risk of some kinds of lung cancer for smokers.
A new analysis of the California Teachers Study, which analyzed hormone replacement therapy use among 2,857 women for almost 10 years, underscores the need for personalized risk-benefit discussions before women begin hormone therapy.
A recent report in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research, adds to the growing evidence that fish oil supplements may play a role in preventing chronic disease.
- The analysis of literature, focusing on the words and grammar to the exclusion of context or literary merit.