© 2021 MJH Life Sciences and Cure Today. All rights reserved.
© 2021 MJH Life Sciences™ and Cure Today. All rights reserved.
March 4th 2021
By Antonia DePace
Having an exercise professional in chemotherapy infusion suites could significantly benefit patients with cancer and help improve health-related outcomes such as fatigue, according to recent study results.
December 21st 2020
By Martha Carlson
December 3rd 2020
By Darlene Dobkowski, MA
The reduced incidence in developing advanced cancer in patients at least 50 years and older was more prominent in those with normal weight vs. overweight or obesity.
November 17th 2020
By Jessica Skarzynski
To gain a better understanding of the issues faced by geriatric patients with cancer, and to determine how much of a role nutrition plays in outcomes, Dr. Grant Williams, a geriatrician oncologist and assistant professor at the University of Alabama, Birmingham, worked with colleagues to create a patient-reported assessment tool that bridges the knowledge gap in this patient population.
November 12th 2020
By Beth Fand Incollingo
Paying attention to the updated nutritional labels on food can help Americans stay within dietary guidelines and prevent illness, including cancer.
November 4th 2020
By Anna L. Schwartz, FNP, PhD
Exercise may help prevent cancer or its recurrence and improve quality of life for survivors of the disease.
November 3rd 2020
By Andrew Smith
Cancer loves glucose, which is why fasting, restricting calorie consumption or following the ketogenic diet may make chemotherapy and some other cancer treatments more effective and easier to tolerate, early evidence shows.
October 28th 2020
A study assessing the value of movement found that it improved physical and mental health in older adults who had survived cancer, as well as those with no history of the disease.
October 12th 2020
By William Ramshaw
Exercise after cancer treatment is often a journey unto itself, but during the COVID-19 pandemic, it has become increasingly challenging. Hear from one pancreatic cancer survivor on how he changed his exercise routine.
March 13th 2020
By Ryan McDonald
Women who consumed the highest level of dietary advanced glycation end products had a higher risk of breast cancer, particularly advanced stage disease, compared with those who consumed the lowest.
Why It’s Important to ‘Live Well With Your Cancer’
Novel Program May Make Exercise More Accessible to Patients with Cancer
While Cancer is Not Fun, There is Hope Every Day
‘No Excuses’ When It Comes to Colorectal Cancer Awareness