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A study by Chandler et al, published in JAMA Network Open, found that vitamin D3 may reduce the risk of developing advanced cancer among adults without a diagnosis of cancer at baseline; this protective effect is apparent for those who have normal but not elevated body mass index.
In a new study published Wednesday in Science Translational Medicine, one group of researchers describes how a cascade of events set off by high levels of a stress hormone could cause dormant tumor cells to reawaken to once again cause cancer.
The working group of the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) published a report in the New England Journal of Medicine pooled over 1000 epidemiological studies on the impact of excess body weight on the incidence of cancer.
The World Cancer Research Fund and the American Institute for Cancer Research issued a detailed report on the impact of key lifestyle factors–diet, nutrition, and physical activity, on breast cancer.
A study published in Medscape Oncology, the Journal of the National Cancer Institute, found that compared with women with stable weight ( 2 kg), women with sustained weight loss had a lower risk of breast cancer.
A report published by Paulette Chandler, MD, MPH, and colleagues in JAMA Network Open found that vitamin D was associated with an overall 17% risk reduction for advanced cancer.
A study published in Oncology Times found that adolescent Latino boys in California exposed in utero to a commonly used pesticide spread in fields near their mothers’ homes are at an increased risk of developing testicular germ cell cancer (TGCT).
A meta-analysis published in the International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health found that cellular phone use with cumulative call time more than 1000 h statistically significantly increased the risk of tumors.
The Geological Society of America issued a PFAS chemical summary: “Per-/poly-fluroalkyl substances, or PFAS, are everywhere.
People with cancer who exercise generally have a better prognosis than inactive patients.