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Research reveals how genetic variations in the regions of DNA that don’t code for proteins, once dismissed as ‘junk DNA’, can affect a person’s risk of cancer.
Cancer patients who have been hospitalised for mental health problems prior to their cancer diagnosis were more likely to die from their cancer
Older women diagnosed with breast cancer in England are less likely to survive their disease than those in Belgium, Poland, Ireland and the Netherlands.
High intensity interval training reduces tiredness and improves self-esteem for testicular cancer survivors.
Sitting down to watch more than four hours of TV over a day could increase the risk of bowel cancer in men compared to those watching less than just an hour.
Scientists have devised a simple test for an earlier and more accurate warning of returning bladder cancer than existing methods.
Scientists have found that carrying fat around your middle could be as good an indicator of cancer risk as body mass index (BMI).
More than a quarter (28%) of cancer patients diagnosed as an emergency in North East Scotland hadn’t discussed any relevant symptoms with their GP beforehand.
People who are overweight in their twenties and become obese later in life may be three times more likely to develop oesophageal or upper stomach cancer.
Working in the sun could lead to one death and around five new cases of melanoma skin cancer a week.