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Cancer More Worrying Than Terrorism for Youth

Fri May 10, 2002

LONDON (Reuters) - Children are more worried about losing a parent or loved one to cancer than they are about terrorism or the war in Afghanistan, according to findings from a UK poll released on Friday.

Nearly 41 percent of children in England and Wales know someone who has had the disease and two-thirds are more concerned about cancer than terrorist attacks.

"Cancer it seems, has become one of the major worries of a generation," said Dr. Lesley Walker of the charity, Cancer Research UK, which commissioned the poll.


New Breast Cancer Radiation Gets OK

Tue May 7, 2002


WASHINGTON (AP) - More women who have a cancerous lump removed from a breast may soon have a new option for follow-up treatment: a way to radiate just the tumor site instead of the whole breast.

Targeted internal radiation, called brachytherapy, has long been available to men suffering prostate cancer, and some doctors had mastered ways to deliver radiation "seeds" deep into a breast as well.



Over the last century, a number of successful cancer treatments have been discovered. Dr. Royal R. Rife discovered that carcinoma and sarcoma are viral diseases. He learned how to kill the viruses with frequency devices, and had a very high success rate with 16 consecutive recoveries of late-stage patients using frequencies above 11,000,000 Hz.


Antioxidants in Tea, Curry, Wine May Stem Cancer

Wed Apr 10, 2002

By Deena Beasley

SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Final proof that dietary components like green tea, curry spice or wine can fight cancer in humans and not just laboratory test tubes remains elusive, but researchers are full of hope for the unconventional treatments.

"I believe that 50 years from now there will be a sub-specialty of medicine called cancer prevention doctors," Dr. Allan Conney, professor of cancer and leukemia at New Jersey's Rutgers University, said on Wednesday.


Heredity's Role in Pancreatic Cancer Confirmed

Fri Mar 8, 2002

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A study of people with a family history of pancreatic cancer shows them to be at increased risk of developing the disease, according to Canadian researchers.

Dr. Steven A. Narod of the University of Toronto and his colleagues suggest that these first-degree relatives of patients with pancreatic cancer, who are themselves at high risk for the disease, "might benefit from increased surveillance or chemoprevention."


Study Finds Racial Differences in U.S. Cancer Care

Fri Mar 8, 2002

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - US minorities may receive less aggressive cancer treatment than whites--potentially amounting to more cancer recurrences and higher death rates, according to researchers at the National Cancer Institute (NCI).


On-The-Job Paint Exposure Ups Cancer Risk

Wed Mar 13, 2002

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Men and women in the painting trades or who work in paint manufacturing may have an increased risk of cancer, depending on the job they do, according to the results of a large study conducted in Sweden.

The findings are published in the March issue of the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine.


Infant Screening for Cancer Found Ineffective

Wed Apr 3, 2002

By Amy Norton

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Screening infants for a type of childhood cancer does not appear to cut death rates and could actually cause harm by leading to unnecessary treatment, according to the results of two studies released Wednesday.