Dr. Alexandre Chan and Quinton (Ding Quan) Ng discuss what people with cancer and survivors should know about vaping, including its potential health effects, what research has shown about vaping and cancer, and the importance of using evidence-based methods to help quit smoking.
Research has shown that eating certain processed meats, such as hot dogs, sausage, and deli meats, can increase your risk for cancer. Here, learn more about what the research says about processed meats and cancer risk and what to consider when choosing processed meats.
Dr. Eleonora Teplinsky describes what to know about alcohol consumption and cancer risk, including how alcohol increases your risk for cancer, why limiting or stopping alcohol consumption can help lower this risk, and what steps you can take to do so.
In this “Cancer in My Community” post, Dr. Livia Lucila Martínez Ocola discusses what cancer care is like in Peru, including what drew her to oncology, disparities in cancer care between the various regions in Peru, and local resources available to people with cancer.
Cancer survivor Brian Sluga shares how getting back into running after treatment and setting a goal of running a marathon helped him cope during survivorship and brought him peace with his cancer experience.
Dr. Karine Tawagi shares what people with prostate cancer should know about exercising during treatment, including the benefits of exercise during cancer, common exercise challenges, and talking with your health care team about an exercise plan that is right for you.
Some people may have concerns over whether using hair dyes or hair relaxers can impact their cancer risk. Here, learn more about permanent coloring and straightening products and their possible links to cancer, particularly when used frequently.
In this podcast, Dr. Anna Roshal talks with Dr. Tarah Ballinger and exercise physiologist Danielle Halsey about what people with cancer should know about cancer-related fatigue, including what causes it and how exercise can help manage it.
Addressing Disparities and Raising Awareness During National Black Family Cancer Awareness Week: An Expert Q&A
In this podcast, Dr. Luckson Mathieu and Rea Blakey of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration discuss what Black families should know about cancer disparities in their community, their cancer risk, and steps they can take to prevent and screen for cancer.
Some nonstick cookware can contain man-made chemicals that may pose risks to the environment and your health. Here, learn what these chemicals are, what the research says about how they could affect your cancer risk, and tips for using cookware.