How Good is Your Doctor?
As a patient, you have a right to know how good your doctor is. And you should know. The answer to one question may just save your life.
Do Cancer Screenings Have an Expiration Date?
Generally speaking, cancer takes years – even decades – to develop. So a recent study suggests this fact needs to be taken into account when recommending cancer screenings.
Expanding the Cancer Gene Pool
Genes are at the heart of a number of cancers. When cancer-promoting genes are identified, they can sometimes become targets for new drugs.
New Rx Approved For Intestinal Condition
Intestinal diseases and surgery can cause nutritional problems. A new drug has been approved to help combat these problems.
Slacking Off Snacking May Keep Cancer Away
No denying it – we love our snacks – even though overloading on them is overloading us. And while no one would be hurt by less snacking, some folks can do themselves a huge favor by taming their snack attacks.
Get Healthy To Live With Colon Cancer
Diabetes and high blood pressure can both be difficult to manage alone or together. Throw colorectal cancer into the mix and the picture gets more complicated.
Unraveling Family Cancer Ties
Having a family history of any kind of cancer isn’t a bright spot for your own odds. It’s just part of nature over which we have no control. In terms of colorectal cancer, new understandings may help avoid a nightmare journey.
The Kiss of Death to Cancer?
You’re prime pickings for landing a kiss when you stand under the mistletoe. It’s a holiday tradition. Of course, if you eat the mistletoe you could fall headfirst into the punchbowl and die. This fact hasn’t been lost on cancer cells.
Colorectal Cancer May Be Just A Breath Away
Of all the screenings, looking for colorectal cancer is one of the most dreaded. That’s because the most effective tests are invasive and uncomfortable. Work is underway to bring a breath of fresh air to the process.
Colorectal Cancer Therapy Heats Up
Nanoparticles are super tiny materials that are being used more and more in medicine. So how tiny is tiny? In a recent study, the 2,000 nanoparticles used would fill the width of a strand of hair.