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American Cancer Society scientists looked at data from the Underlying and Multiple Cause of Death database for the years 2015 through 2020.
A new study associates physical activity, diet and other healthy lifestyles with a 27% reduction in risk of death for former smokers.
Cancer researchers analyzed data on half a million tea drinkers. The results suggest health benefits from black tea.
Good adherence to these medications further improved survival outcomes.
The loss of a child appears to be a mortality risk factor for people diagnosed with cancer.
Poorer outcomes for Black and Hispanic patients significantly depend on where they live.
Those with blood cancers are nine times more likely to be hospitalized or die from the flu.
Machine-learning prompts could encourage oncologists to help patients with high-risk cancers make informed decisions.
States that expanded access under the Affordable Care Act had fewer deaths from newly diagnosed breast, lung and colorectal cancer.
Under the Affordable Care Act, states had the option to expand Medicaid starting in 2014.
We’ve seen big drops in lung cancer death rates, because treatments are more targeted and because fewer people are smoking.
People whose gut microbiome become less diverse after a transplant have a higher risk of death from any cause in the weeks after treatment.
Many religious people with terminal cancer put more faith in the hope for a miracle than in the medical information they receive.
Annual screenings cut mortality rates by 24% in men and 33% in women.
This finding from a recent study applies to those who do not have cirrhosis when they are treated for the virus.
A new classification system may more accurately reflect liver-related death trends in the United States.
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