U.S. health officials have begun to predict the end of cigarette smoking in America.
Cancer has topped the list of the 10 leading causes of death in Taiwan for 31 years in a row, the Ministry of Health and Welfare (MHW) said yesterday.
2014/2/5, 3 Comments
A kinder, gentler approach to one of the most dreaded exams in medicine is on the way: U.S. regulators have cleared a bite-size camera to help screen the large intestine of patients who have trouble with colonoscopies.
Antioxidant vitamins are widely assumed to be cancer fighters even though research in smokers has found high doses may actually raise their risk of tumors. Now a new study may help explain the paradox.
Around 1,700 women in Taiwan are afflicted with cervical cancer every year and people should get screening to allow for early detection and treatment, Taiwan's Health Promotion Administration said Saturday.
Lung cancer rates in the United States are falling as a direct result of efforts to control smoking and other tobacco use, according to research published on Thursday.
More people smoke worldwide today than in 1980, as population growth surges and cigarettes gain popularity in countries such as China, India and Russia, researchers said Tuesday.
Anti-smoking measures have saved roughly 8 million U.S. lives since a landmark 1964 report linking smoking and disease, a study estimates, yet the nation's top disease detective says dozens of other countries do a better job on several efforts to cut tobacco use.
The risk of dying from cancer in the United States has declined 20 percent over the past two decades, according to the American Cancer Society's annual report out Tuesday.