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National Cancer Ins Smoked Meat - Articles

Pancreatic cancer: Can it be cured? by Dave W Healthy Living ProfessionalFacebook Posted Wed 28 Mar 2012 10:13am This article overviews the symptoms and latest treatments for pancreaticRelating to the pancreas. cancerAbnormal, uncontrolled cell division resulting in a malignant tumour that may invade surrounding tissues or spread to distant parts of the body. and d ... Read on »
Can Anti-Oxidants Actually Cause Cancer? by Karen Bettison Posted Sun 03 Oct 2010 12:00am Apparently they can in smokers and in those at risk for lung cancer, according to some research. Here's the article from the National Cancer Institute http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/factsheet/prevention/antioxidants/print Skip to content ... Read on »
Health Headlines - February 23 by Meredy Registered NurseHealth Maven Posted Thu 23 Oct 2008 2:25pm Asia's Bird Flu Here to Stay, FAO Says Asia's deadly bird flu will persist for many years and a global effort is needed to stop the virus from spreading and prevent a human pandemic, the U.N. food agency said on Wednesday. Parents Talking Less to Kids About Drugs The number of U.S. parents talking to their teenagers about drugs has dr ... Read on »
Passive smoking kills 600,000 ... by John R. Posted Fri 26 Nov 2010 5:06am Passive smoking kills 600,000 a year? This is utter rubbish: The usual epidemiological speculation combined with assuming what you have to prove. As far as I can tell, all that these do-gooder Swedish epidemiologists did was look at areas where a lot of people smoked and then looked at illness in those places. And, Hey Presto! Places wh ... Read on »
Cutting Alcohol, Meat and Smoking Lowers Colon Cancer Risk by DiseaseProof Medical Doctor Posted Wed 15 Jul 2009 5:46pm Geez, I know people who do all three—in one sitting! If you know someone like this too, show them this. New research in the International Journal of Cancer suggests lifestyle changes—such as eating less red meat, not smoking, avoiding alcohol and exercising—may lower your risk of colon cancer. Scientists analyzed 100 studies on colon cance ... Read on »
Red Meat Linked to Esophageal, Stomach Cancer Risks by Medline Plus Posted Fri 05 Nov 2010 8:34am Friday, November 5, 2010    By Amy Norton NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Red-meat lovers may have a greater likelihood of developing certain cancers of the throat and stomach than people who limit their intake of steaks and hamburgers, a new study suggests. ... Read on »
News digest – abiraterone in Scotland, No Smoking Day, red meat, oral cancer, and more by Cancer Research UK Patient Expert Posted Fri 16 Mar 2012 12:00am It was a week that started in Scotland, with the ‘no’ decision on prostate drug abiraterone, and went on to cover skin cancer, No Smoking Day, oral cancer, shisha pipes, prostate screening and cancer-munching blood cells. In short, it was another hectic week in the world of cancer news. Here’s our weekly round-up. We’re sticking wit ... Read on »
Missouri House forms 13-member Interim Committee on the Cause and Spread of Chronic Wasting Disease CWD by Terry S. Patient Expert Posted Sun 09 Jun 2013 6:02pm From: Terry S. Singeltary Sr. Sent: Saturday, June 08, 2013 11:50 AM To: Sandy.Crawford@house.mo.gov Cc: Tim.Jones@house.mo.gov ; Robert.Ross@house.mo.gov ; jnhoughton@gmail.com ; Mike.Thomson@house.mo.gov ; Randy.Pike@house.mo.gov ; Rocky.Miller@house.mo.gov ; Craig.Redmon@house.mo.gov ; Todd.Richardso ... Read on »
Mesothelioma and Asbestos Cancer Explained by jonbey Posted Sat 27 Dec 2008 8:20pm What are the biggest killers today in the Western world? Even though we continue to make advancements in medical science, we are still plagued by the big three killers - Cancer and Heart Disease. The most shocking truth is that each of these can be avoided to some extent by a healthy lifestyle - in fact, risk is increased significantly due to ... Read on »
National Cancer Institute Funds Camel Snus Quit-Smoking Study by Brad R. Posted Wed 11 May 2011 11:42am Opponents of tobacco harm reduction have portrayed that public health strategy as a marginal approach to smoking cessation that is neither legitimate nor credible. Finally, that specious position may be convincingly undermined, by no less an authority than the National Cancer Institute. The NCI is funding a study, based at the Medical Univer ... Read on »