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Being active reduces risk of prostate cancer Prostate cancer is the most common cancer in men in the UK[i], ... (05 Dec 2019)
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Displaying items by tag: Oncology

Thursday, 05 December 2019 17:45

Being active reduces risk of prostate cancer

Prostate cancer is the most common cancer in men in the UK[i], yet we still don’t know all of its causes. The largest ever study to use genetics as a measurement for physical activity to look at its effect on prostate cancer, reveals that being more active reduces the risk of prostate cancer. Over 140,000 men were included in the study, of which, 80,000 had prostate cancer.

Published in Medical News

What molecular event happens for prostate cancer to progress faster and to be deadlier when patients eat a high-fat diet? This is the question Dr. David P. Labbé, a scientist at the Research Institute of the McGill University Health Centre (RI-MUHC), and his colleagues recently elucidated.

Published in Medical News

 

Doctors who give advanced breast cancer patients just one estimate, such as 12 months, for the average amount of time they are expected to live are only accurate 20-30% of the time, according to Dr Belinda Kiely, medical oncologist and senior research fellow at the University of Sydney, Australia.

Published in Medical News

 

Patients with advanced breast cancer that has spread to the skin are likely to cause more harm than good if they use complementary therapies to treat their skin lesions.

Published in Medical News
Thursday, 07 November 2019 21:14

Study Examines Depression in the Last Year of Life

Depression impacts quality of life at all life stages, but little is known about the factors related to depression in the last year of life. A recent study published in theJournal of the American Geriatrics Societyfound that 59.3% of individuals had depression in the last month before death.

Published in Medical News
Wednesday, 06 November 2019 17:09

Vitamin D dials down the aggression in melanoma cells

Vitamin D influences the behaviour of melanoma cells in the lab by making them less aggressive, Cancer Research UK scientists have found.

Published in Medical News
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