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Incidence is increasing for six of 12 obesity-related cancers, including colorectal, kidney and pancreatic.
A study published in Nature Immunology may help explain why extra weight increases the risk for certain types of cancer.
Being obese was linked to a fourfold increase in pancreatic cancer risk.
Smoking, physical inactivity and food insecurity are among eight county-level factors that account for income-related disparities.
The University of Colorado Cancer Center finds that women with obesity are more likely to experience a recurrence of breast cancer.
Liver cancer rates and deaths have doubled in the United States, Canada, Australia and United Kingdom.
SABCS17 study shows that losing 5 percent of body weight reduced cancer risk by 12 percent.
Smoking, drinking and being overweight are the major modifiable risk factors.
U.S. veterans help shed light on link between dropping pounds and slowing progression of the disease.
Preventable cancer risks like obesity, alcohol consumption and sun exposure are still largely overlooked.
With the exception of colon cancer, most cancers associated with overweight or obesity rose over the past decade.
Women with large amounts of visceral and subcutaneous fat are at a significantly greater risk for specific types of breast cancer.
Losing weight isn’t just about lowering your heart disease or diabetes risk.
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