It has been established by cancer researchers that alcohol is a risk factor for many types of cancers. What may not be that well known is the fact that alcohol is not a risk factor, maybe even be a risk reducer for other types cancers. So how does alcohol specifically affect prostate cancer? This blog is going to take a look at the relation between alcohol consumption and prostate cancer.
- Bladder Cancer
- Blood Cancers
- Breast Cancer
- Cancer Management
- Cancer Prevention
- Cancer Research
- Cancer Risk
- Cancer Screening
- Cancer Survivor Support
- Cancer Survivorship
- Cancer Treatment
- Cervical Cancer
- Colorectal Cancer
- Gastrointestinal Cancers
- Genetic Testing
- Gynecologic Cancers
- Kidney Cancer
- Liver Cancer
- Lung Cancer
- Multiple Myeloma
- Oral, Head and Neck Cancer
- Ovarian Cancer
- Palliative Care
- Prostate Cancer
- Radiation Oncology
- Skin Cancer
- Supportive Care
- Survivorship & Family
- Survivorship & Health
- Survivorship & Helping Others
- Survivorship & Mental Health
- Survivorship & Side Effects
- Survivorship & Work
While bladder cancer is becoming more common, it is often overshadowed by other cancers such as lung, breast, and prostate. With May being Bladder Cancer Awareness Month, there's no better time than now to discuss what bladder cancer is, possible symptoms, risk factors, and preventive measures you can take to reduce your risk. For this reason, we're going to take a closer look at bladder cancer so that you can be armed with the proper information to take control of your health.
It's impossible to imagine just how bad heartburn really is until you've actually experienced it firsthand. It can be so painful that people go to the emergency room because they're afraid they're having a heart attack. Some people struggle with heartburn nearly every day, while others only experience it once in a great while. It's estimated that heartburn strikes 15 million Americans daily. The number one concern most people after they've finally gotten some relief from the pain is what was the cause of the heartburn.
If you are a cancer survivor, you need to know that you can begin to live an active, healthy, and full life. After completing cancer treatment, you can make decisions you may have been putting off, such as what you want to experience with your loved ones and friends. Eventually, you will want to resume responsibilities you have had to put on the back burner for a while and begin to feel more self-sufficient.
Science and medicine have made continuous improvements in cancer care. However, there are still many appointments required for cancer patients undergoing cancer treatment. Some appointments are quick, in-and out, and some may take most of the day, but no matter how long you have to be at the cancer center, patients sometimes struggle getting to and from their cancer care center. The American Cancer Society's Road to Recovery program matches patients with people that can drive them to their appointments.
It's not uncommon, as a cancer survivor, to consider your life insurance policies. One common concern is whether you'll qualify for life insurance as a cancer survivor.
If you've been diagnosed with cancer, you may be wondering what it might be like trying to obtain life insurance after your diagnosis. Good news! Plenty of life insurance companies happily insure cancer patients and survivors. Premiums and coverage specifics differ from case to case. But you'll be happy to hear that you can still get life insurance. Cancer won't stop you from getting covered.
You hear the word cancer all of the time, but how does cancer actually happen? Cancer is a genetic disease that happens when changes occur in the genes of cells in the body. These abnormal cells then grow at faster than normal rates. Cancerous cells invade the body and destroy normal cells causing systems in the body not to work correctly or at all.
Most people think that surviving cancer is a time for celebrating. While it is a happy time, it can also come with other emotions. One of those emotions might be guilt. What is there to feel guilty about, some might ask?
As a cancer survivor, you've had a life altering experience where you met new people while in treatment and may have even lost some of them to cancer along the way. Why them and not you?
You may also experience guilt about the amount of time and energy invested in you by family and friends when you're typically the caretaker of others in your family. It's important to know that this is a normal feeling, but it also can't be ignored.
Let's take a look at what it is and what you can do to counter feelings of survivor's guilt.
Unfortunately, cancer is a well-armed and very prepared opponent when it attacks the body. This means that the treatment to send cancer to the curb must be just as tough...and it is.
Cancer treatments are designed to slow the growth of, kill, and prevent new cancer cells from growing. The medicine used must be very potent in order to eliminate this disease. Unfortunately, this means that life after cancer often comes with both short and long-term side effects including dental disorders.
This is your guide to an in-depth look at which cancer treatments cause dental disorders, why they cause oral health issues, the most common dental issues experienced by cancer survivors, and how to manage and prevent them.