June 25, 2018 | Katie Neith
In an effort to improve options for those with liver cancer, a group of researchers have identified a way of potentially treating a broad range of liver diseases and perhaps even other types of cancer.
‘What Can I Do?’: Meet Young Innovator Jessica Clague DeHart
February 7, 2018 | Jennifer Mattson
From a young age, Jessica Clague DeHart, Ph.D., M.P.H., knew she would be working in cancer research.
Losing Weight May Reduce Your Risk of Breast Cancer
December 8, 2017 | City of Hope
Postmenopausal women who lose weight may have a significantly reduced chance of developing breast cancer, according to data presented by City of Hope’s Rowan Chlebowski, M.D., Ph.D., at the 2017 San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium.
Obesity & Cancer Risk: What’s the Connection?
December 5, 2017 | City of Hope
Some risk factors for cancer are out of your control. You can’t change your genetic history, for example. But many factors that increase the risk of developing cancer are within your control.
Action Plan: Exercise Helps People with Cancer Thrive
July 18, 2017 | City of Hope
Regular physical activity has been shown to boost the odds of survival for people with some types of cancer, said Leslie Bernstein, Ph.D., a professor in City of Hope’s Department of Population Sciences.
10 Nutrition Tips for Life After Cancer
May 13, 2017 | Dory Benford
Patients undergoing cancer treatment are encouraged to eat enough food to maintain their weight — even if they’re overweight. But once treatment ends, the goal becomes getting as lean as possible without being underweight. We spoke to City of Hope dietitian Elaine Siu, who gave us her top 10 recommendations for leading a healthier lifestyle after cancer treatment.
Lowering Cancer Risk by Improving the Environment
April 12, 2017 | Josh Jenisch
Environment has a direct association with overall health and cancer risk. Without access to affordable, nutritious foods, communities become obese. And obesity is incontrovertibly linked to an increased risk of cancer. Poorer communities are disproportionately affected.