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Just a few minutes a day of vigorous physical activity was linked to reduced cancer risk.
Earlier studies have suggested that mind–body fitness practices can help reduce common side effects of cancer treatment
Losing weight and reversing obesity might seem straightforward: Eat fewer calories than you burn. But that’s not as easy as it sounds.
Treatment for metastatic disease may last indefinitely, amplifying the need for effective interventions.
A study found that physical activity prolonged disease-free survival for people with Stage III colon cancer.
Nearly half of all states have an adult obesity prevalence of 35% or higher, new CDC data show.
The “First Foods Are Prevention” campaign emphasizes the importance of healthy Native foods and traditional exercise for cancer prevention...
The traditional mind-body practice appears to work as well as more intensive exercise.
The American Institute for Cancer Research explores links between physical activity, nutrition and breast cancer survivorship.
Breast cancer and lymphoma patients who exercised for just 10 minutes had increased numbers of killer T-cells and natural killer cells.
New awards will advance key priorities of the Cancer Moonshot to reduce inequities in the structural drivers of cancer.
Cancer treatment may lead to cognitive impairment, such as memory loss and trouble concentrating. But you can mend your mind.
Researchers examined the differences in colon cancer incidence in relation to levels of physical activity at different stages of life.
High-intensity exercise may deprive tumors of glucose, curbing their growth and spread.
Physical activity was associated with greater gut bacteria diversity and reduced inflammation in people with colon cancer.
The findings, if confirmed in humans, suggest strategies to help encourage people to exercise.
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