Word dripped down this week that Jim Kelly’s cancer is gone. But what does that mean? Is it gone today only to make its interminable, terminal march back to his enervated frame? Or is it really gone, as in he won?
Dr. Meyer says up to sixty percent of patients undergoing treatment for all types of cancers can develop chemo brain to some degree.
According to a new study, young women who eat less red meat may have a lower risk of developing breast cancer later in life.
Doctors may have found a way to help young breast cancer patients avoid infertility caused by chemotherapy. Giving a drug to shut down the ovaries temporarily seems to boost the odds they will work after treatment ends, and it might even improve survival, a study found.
Navy veteran Ken Senft turned to the Department of Veterans Affairs for medical care in 2011 after his private insurance grew too costly. It could have been a fatal mistake, he now says.
A new study shows the level of poverty or wealth in an area may affect the types of cancers people get.
A new study says obesity can have a negative effect on young breast cancer patients.
A 5-year-old Alexandria girl with cancer wanted the world to hear her “Roar,” and now they will.
Earlier this month Kentucky lawmakers Dan Seum and Rocky Adkins – both cancer survivors – spoke at a news conference advocating for an extra $1 million to expand a state colon cancer screening program.
Two weeks before she died from brain cancer last October, tiny 10-year-old Gabriella Miller of Leesburg, Va., delivered a message on YouTube to Congress: “Stop talking and start doing.”