New findings published in the journal Science Translational Medicine reveal that a simple blood test may be helpful in detecting the possible relapse of early stage breast cancer that has already been treated, identifying tumors up to eight months before they would even show up on medical scans.
What makes cancer cells different from normal ones is that they divide at an accelerated rate.
New findings published in JAMA Oncology reveal that some women are more susceptible to rare early breast cancer. This typically included younger black women who had a greater chance of being diagnosed with ductal carcinoma in situ, otherwise known as DCIS. Furthermore, early diagnosis and treatment ...
Most of us wouldn't mind a cup of Joe in the morning to energize us throughout our day. Yet did you know drinking coffee regularly can also help to prevent the return of colon cancer following treatment as well as improve the chances of survival?
If you like spicy foods, you're in luck. New findings published in the British Medical Journal reveal that a diet high in spicy dishes can reduce the risk of death by about 14 percent, specifically lowering the risk of heart disease, cancer and respiratory issues.
Researchers have discovered a molecule present in basal-like breast cancer, or BLBC, tumors that allows them to be detected, and when its presence was reduced in cancer cell models the tumors' growth was slowed significantly.
New findings published in BMC Medicine reveal that black men in England are more likely to be diagnosed with prostate cancer. The findings also revealed that they are more likely to die from the health issue as well.
New findings published in the journal Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers and Prevention reveal that breast cancer survivors may be more likely to gain weight than cancer-free counterparts.
Researchers at Lund University have linked low levels of the hormone enkephaline to an increased risk of breast cancer in women--a hormone comprised of pain and anxiety-reducing properties that reinforces the immune system by directly affecting immune cells.
Two particular nutrients may actually work against cancer therapy. Scientists have found that glucose and acetate can be used by tumors to resist targeted therapies directed at specific cellular molecules.
A new cell structure discovery could advance the understanding in cancer development. For the first time ever, scientists have identified a structure called "the mesh" that may help hold together cells.