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Americans are drinking more, which puts them at risk of alcohol-related liver disease, heart disease, cancer and accidents.
This finding from a large study surprised and concerned researchers.
Smoking cessation, moderate drinking, a healthy diet, exercise and weight loss could dramatically reduce the growing burden of liver cancer.
Health groups want federal regulators to add warning labels to beer, wine and liquors.
Could this be true?
Scientists have firmly established an association between direct-acting antiviral treatment and a lower risk of liver cancer and death.
Is the U.S. government soft-pedaling information about drinking and cancer?
Alcohol is linked to several types of cancer, especially among people over 50, but the absolute risk of light drinking is low.
Compared with their HIV-negative peers, HIV-positive individuals have higher rates of treatment for a host of health problems.
At least six cancers are linked to alcohol use: mouth and throat, voice box, esophagus, liver, colon and rectum, and breast (in women).
More than 40 percent of cancers are caused by factors we can control.
Delicious ways to possibly ward off cancer
Alcohol use is linked to higher risk of breast, colon, liver and oral cancers, ASCO says, but the link may not be as scary as it seems.
Preventable cancer risks like obesity, alcohol consumption and sun exposure are still largely overlooked.
Did you know that oral cancer kills one person per hour every day in the U.S.?
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