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Colorectal cancer threatens first-, second- and third-degree relatives of individuals with early-onset colon cancer.
Access to health care substantially improves cancer outcomes and can help bridge racial disparities.
Death rates for most cancers continue to decline.
Good adherence to these medications further improved survival outcomes.
Following the American Institute for Cancer Research’s prevention recommendations also improves survival for people with colorectal cancer.
Consuming higher amounts of Vitamin D – mainly from dietary sources – may help protect against developing young-onset colorectal cancer.
New studies find that sitting less, and moving more, improves quality of life for colorectal cancer survivors.
Here’s a glimpse into some research presented at ASCO this year on early-age onset colorectal cancer.
Highlights from the over 400 abstracts related to colorectal cancer presented at The American Society of Clinical Oncology’s annual meeting
But results from the Mass General Brigham system also found that racial and economic disparities remain for some tests.
These 5 tips from the American Institute for Cancer Research can reduce the cancer risk from grilling.
But incidence rates continue to increase in women, children and adolescents and young adults, the Annual Report to the Nation finds.
The guaiac fecal occult blood test (gFOBT), done every one or two years, was particularly effective at reducing colorectal cancer in men.
A new study provides a mechanistic link between red meat consumption and colorectal cancer development.
Recent studies say that poor diet may be linked to increased risk of early-age onset colorectal cancer (EAO-CRC).
More movement and fewer periods of uninterrupted sitting are emerging as valuable tools for people after a diagnosis of cancer.
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