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Folakemi Odedina, Ph.D., a Mayo Clinic cancer researcher and global health equity expert, explains why closing the care gap in cancer care is good for everyone.
Understanding your personal cancer risk and making lifestyle changes to improve your overall health are the first steps in cancer prevention. Learn how to get started.
The new executive director of Mayo Clinic Cancer Programs and director of Mayo Clinic Cancer Center, Dr. Cheryl Willman, shares her thoughts on how to reach all those in need of cancer care.
Learn what you can do to fight cancer disparities and reduce your risk of developing cervical cancer.
La tasa de supervivencia a cinco años para el cáncer de páncreas es solo del 10,8 %. Aquí hay cinco cosas que todos deberían saber sobre este cáncer mortal.
Hematologist-oncologist Dr. Allison Rosenthal discusses plans to launch a formal program for adolescents and young adults with cancer at Mayo Clinic in 2022.
Mayo Clinic is sequencing the exomes of tens of thousands of people from diverse backgrounds to investigate large-scale patterns of distinctive mutations that fuel disease.
Roughly 7.5 per 100,000 women are diagnosed with cervical cancer each year. Read what gynecologic oncologist Dr. Kristina Butler has to say about cervical cancer prevention, diagnosis and treatment.
If you have cancer or you are a cancer survivor, here are seven steps you can take to improve your diet and nutrition.
Is there a history of cancer in your family? If so, you could be at risk. Family medicine physician Dr. John Presutti advises learning your family's healthy history and acting on it.