Colorectal Cancer News and Research RSS Feed - Colorectal Cancer News and Research

Colorectal Cancer is cancer that develops in the colon (the longest part of the large intestine) and/or the rectum (the last several inches of the large intestine before the anus). In the United States, it is the fourth most common cancer in men and women. Caught early, it is often curable.
ACA increases accessibility of recommended cancer screening for millions, research finds

ACA increases accessibility of recommended cancer screening for millions, research finds

The Affordable Care Act helped make recommended cancer screening more affordable and accessible for millions of Americans, according to new University of Virginia research. [More]
UCM scientists design biosensor capable of detecting cancer autoantibodies at early stages

UCM scientists design biosensor capable of detecting cancer autoantibodies at early stages

Before a malignant tumor is developed, the immune system tries to fight against proteins that are altered during their formation, producing certain cancer antibodies. [More]
Study reveals importance of glutamine metabolism for colon cancer

Study reveals importance of glutamine metabolism for colon cancer

The importance of glutamine was made clear as a colon cancer specific metabolism. It is known that glutamine metabolism is important for pancreatic cancer, but the importance of glutamine metabolism for colon cancer has been unclear. [More]
Place of residence contributes to late-stage diagnosis of colorectal cancer, study finds

Place of residence contributes to late-stage diagnosis of colorectal cancer, study finds

In addition to a person's race or ethnicity, where they live can matter in terms of whether they are diagnosed at a late stage for colorectal cancer, according to a recent study led by a researcher at the School of Public Health at Georgia State University. [More]
New study explores impact of Affordable Care Act on socioeconomic disparities in cancer screening

New study explores impact of Affordable Care Act on socioeconomic disparities in cancer screening

Out-of-pocket expenditures are thought to be a significant barrier to receiving cancer preventive services, especially for individuals of lower socioeconomic status. A new study looks at how the Affordable Care Act (ACA), which eliminated such out-of-pocket expenditures, has affected the use of mammography and colonoscopy. [More]
Study provides new insights into molecular subtypes of esophageal cancer

Study provides new insights into molecular subtypes of esophageal cancer

A comprehensive analysis of 559 esophageal and gastric cancer samples, collected from patients around the world, suggests the two main types of esophageal cancer differ markedly in their molecular characteristics and should be considered separate diseases. [More]
MMP9 enzyme could suppress tumors in colitis associated cancer, new study finds

MMP9 enzyme could suppress tumors in colitis associated cancer, new study finds

An enzyme that plays an active role in inflammation could be a natural way to suppress tumors and ulcers in the colon that are found in colitis associated cancer (CAC), a type of colorectal cancer that is driven by chronic inflammation, according to a new study. [More]
DaVita releases recap of 2016 accomplishments

DaVita releases recap of 2016 accomplishments

DaVita Inc., a leading independent medical group and a leading provider of kidney care services in the United States, today released a recap of major accomplishments for the company in 2016, marking its 16th year bringing quality of life to patients and teammates around the world. [More]
Clinical Genomics introduces new blood-based test for CRC recurrence monitoring

Clinical Genomics introduces new blood-based test for CRC recurrence monitoring

Clinical Genomics, a private company developing evidence-based diagnostic tools for colorectal cancer, today announced the launch of Colvera, a blood-based test for colorectal cancer (CRC) recurrence monitoring. Colvera is the result of a decade of research, development and clinical validation in more than 4,000 patients. [More]
Special Issue on digestive cancers offers five articles from experts in Latin America

Special Issue on digestive cancers offers five articles from experts in Latin America

ecancermedicalscience has published a new Special Issue on digestive cancers in Latin America, bringing together five articles from experts in the region. [More]
Regular use of aspirin could cut pancreatic cancer risk in half

Regular use of aspirin could cut pancreatic cancer risk in half

Regular use of aspirin by people living in Shanghai, China, was associated with decreased risk for developing pancreatic cancer, according to data published in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research. [More]
Novel genomics model allows personalized approach to radiation therapy

Novel genomics model allows personalized approach to radiation therapy

Cancer therapeutics is currently in the era of precision medicine - personalized medicine for individual patients based on their tumor biology. [More]
New SWOG review shows vitamin E and selenium do not prevent colorectal adenomas

New SWOG review shows vitamin E and selenium do not prevent colorectal adenomas

Eight years ago, results from a landmark cancer prevention trial run by SWOG showed that a daily dose of vitamin E and selenium did not prevent prostate cancer. [More]
Regular NSAID use linked to increased risk of endometrial cancer mortality

Regular NSAID use linked to increased risk of endometrial cancer mortality

Regular use of over-the-counter non-steroidal inflammatory drugs such as aspirin and ibuprofen is associated with an increased risk of dying in patients diagnosed with Type 1 endometrial cancers, according to a new population-based study led by The Ohio State University Comprehensive Cancer Center - Arthur G. James Cancer Hospital and Richard J. Solove Research Institute. [More]
HCI receives $8.8 million NIH grant to lead colon cancer study

HCI receives $8.8 million NIH grant to lead colon cancer study

Huntsman Cancer Institute at the University of Utah will head an international study to find out how lifestyle and other health factors impact colon and rectal cancer outcomes. [More]
Common heartburn medications could decrease effects of chemotherapy in cancer patients

Common heartburn medications could decrease effects of chemotherapy in cancer patients

Something as seemingly harmless as a heartburn pill could lead cancer patients to take a turn for the worse. [More]
New review shows how automated telephone systems could play vital role in delivery of health care

New review shows how automated telephone systems could play vital role in delivery of health care

A new Cochrane Review, summarizing data from 132 trials of automated telephone systems in preventing and managing long-term health conditions, concludes that they probably have the potential to play an important role in the delivery of health care. [More]
Review highlights link between intestinal microbiota and colorectal cancer development

Review highlights link between intestinal microbiota and colorectal cancer development

Recent evidence from animal models suggests a role for specific types of intestinal bacteria in the development of colorectal cancer (CRC). [More]
Oral cavity bacterium linked to development and progression of esophageal cancer

Oral cavity bacterium linked to development and progression of esophageal cancer

A type of bacterium usually found in the human mouth, Fusobacterium nucleatum, has been found to be related to the prognosis of esophageal cancer in Japanese patients by researchers from Kumamoto University, Japan. [More]
Four weeks of prehabilitation may help cancer patients to get in shape for surgery, study suggests

Four weeks of prehabilitation may help cancer patients to get in shape for surgery, study suggests

Just four weeks of prehabilitation may be enough to help some cancer patients get in shape for surgery. [More]
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