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A significant portion of cancer patients may be less likely to enroll in a clinical trial due to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic
The starting age was lowered due to an increase in colorectal cancer among younger people.
The report found U.S. cancer patients spent $5.6 billion in out-of-pocket costs for cancer treatment in 2018.
Despite progress, adolescents and young adults face substantial cancer disparities by race/ethnicity.
Any amount of alcohol can increase a person’s risk for several types of cancer, including cancers of the throat, esophagus, and liver.
Approximately 260,000 currently insured cancer survivors between the ages of 18 to 64 years had coverage disruptions.
The Black community has the highest rate of colorectal cancer of any racial/ethnic group in the U.S.
The American Cancer Society is offering 3 free web sessions with experts about COVID-19 and cancer care.
New guidelines assert that cervical cancer is best detected by a human papillomavirus test, but some groups disagree.
Coronavirus threatens to slow progress against cancer prevention
As healthcare costs grow, unmet financial needs may worsen health disparities
What’s the most important message about cancer prevention we should take away from this new American Cancer Society guideline?
More emphasis on reducing the consumption of processed and red meat and alcohol, and increasing physical activity
$3.2 Billion in lost earnings would be avoided in 2015 alone had mortality and earning been equal between blacks and whites
Second survey finds more delays in care, financial strain and negative mental health effects
“It is abundantly clear that the COVID-19 pandemic is having a major impact on cancer research."
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