Latest Head and neck cancer Stories
Patients with tongue cancer who started their treatment with a course of chemotherapy fared significantly worse than patients who received surgery first.
SDSU research finds people are more likely to want to quit smoking when celebrities with cancer make headlines.
A team of scientists at Johns Hopkins and in Texas has identified a handful of genetic mutations in black Americans, in addition to some chemical alterations affecting gene activity, which may help explain why the death rate among African-Americans from the most common form of head and neck cancer continues to hover some 18 percent higher above the death rate of whites with the same cancer.
Certain genetic alterations to the PAX gene family may be responsible for survival disparities seen between African-American and non-Latino white men with head and neck cancer.
Human papillomavirus (HPV) can damage chromosomes and genes directly, researchers report in a new study.
Offering free head and neck cancer screenings annually to the community not only has the possibility of early detection, but also the opportunity – particularly in an urban city – to increase a person's understanding of risk factors that cause cancer.
Unique DNA markings on certain genes may "predict" the risk of developing head and neck cancer.