Smart + Strong.
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Shawne Jabonero Lopes, DACM, LAc, shares her family’s liver health story.
Lung, colorectal and liver cancer deaths were significantly higher among third-generation U.S.-born Latinos.
Up to 20 percent of those who die of lung cancer have never puffed on cigarettes.
A study published in Nature Immunology may help explain why extra weight increases the risk for certain types of cancer.
Regardless of race, ethnicity or nationality, men are more likely than women to get cancer.
Being obese was linked to a fourfold increase in pancreatic cancer risk.
We’re interested in assessing how diet affects health—but in the context of the what, where, when, why, and how we eat.
The taller you are, the greater your risk of cancer may be, according to a new study.
Experts say the findings do not have clear implications for humans.
Studies have “given us the confidence” that the current safety limits remain acceptable.
Yes, says a new study in JAMA Internal Medicine.
Cancer geneticists, epidemiologists and oncologists team up to use mutation rate to predict individual cancer risk.
Advocates petitioned to remove substances that cause cancer in lab animals, but FDA says they’re safe.
Pilot study suggests specific strain of bacteria may be found more often in East Asian patients with stomach cancer.
Is the U.S. government soft-pedaling information about drinking and cancer?
Findings on nearly 4,000 BRCA1 mutations will be immediately useful to many patients with previously inconclusive genetic test results.
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