Dive into mRNA vaccines' potential beyond Covid-19. Learn how this groundbreaking method may revolutionize cancer treatment and offer a cure.
Scientists have discovered a new use for vaccines. Is it possible for doctors to care too much? And some good news for people with a sesame allergy.
Treatments for metastatic hormone-sensitive prostate cancer have remained the same for seventy years – until now. Scientists have created a medication, called Nubeqa, that pairs with the original treatments and helps lengthen the lifespan of patients.
Dr. Jeanne Tie created a blood test that determines whether chemotherapy is necessary for patients living with colon cancer.
Cancer treatments like radiation or chemotherapy elevate a patient’s risk of fatal heart disease, even decades after beating the cancer itself. Fortunately, a new medical discipline called cardio-oncology is working to reduce this heart damage in cancer patients.
Research shows Black women have a higher risk of triple-negative breast cancers than previously known—nearly triple the risk of white women. Plus, online dating violence begins as early as age 12. And finally, science proves that when you’re nice to others, they’re more likely to be nice to you.
More people die of lung cancer than breast, prostate, and colon cancer combined. A decade ago, a lung cancer diagnosis was often a death sentence. But now treatments are being developed that mean it can often be treated, especially if screening detects it early. A patient/advocate and researcher discuss.
Cancer survivors having a higher risk of heart disease and other illnesses. Then, a new study shows that prescription omega 3 fatty acids can significantly reduce high triglycerides. And finally, a new study shows that being optimistic is one of the best things you can do for your lifespan.
Clinical trials drive medical advancement, but cancer clinical trials seldom meet their goals in recruiting patients. Experts discuss causes, consequences, and actions being taken to meet needs.
Clinical trials drive medical advancement, but cancer clinical trials seldom meet their goals in recruiting patients.
Cancer biopsies traditionally require surgery to remove a piece of tumor. But doctors are increasingly able to find evidence of cancer in the blood, eliminating the need for surgery. Researchers hope to eventually be able to use these liquid biopsies for cancer screening and early diagnosis. Experts discuss.