'Mutant Chickens' Laying Eggs Full Of Cancer-Fighting DrugsResearchers in Japan are using genetically engineered hens to lay cancer-battling eggs.
CDC: 40 Percent Of U.S. Cancer Cases Linked To Being OverweightAccording to the CDC, at least 13 different types of cancer have been linked to being overweight or obese.
Summerlin Hospital Hosting Cancer Resource FairThere will be special activities like a skin cancer prevention lecture, someone will speak about melanoma, and an expert will speak about diet and what super foods cancer patients should eat.
Risk Of Death Doubled By Alternative Cancer Treatments, Study SaysNew medical research is claiming that cancer patients who opt for unconventional treatments are at much greater risk of dying from the disease.
Rescue Cat That Cared For Young Cancer Patient Named 'Cat Of The Year'A caring rescue cat has been named Great Britain's National Cat of the Year for helping to comfort a young cancer patient, BBC News reported.
Tips For Seniors To Beat The Heat During SummerIn older people, the skin doesn't heal as well, leaving the person more vulnerable to infections and skin cancer.
Skin Safety Awareness Campaign UnderwayLocal oncology group renews impactful partnerships with Wet 'n' Wild Las Vegas, The Las Vegas 51's and PENTA Building Group.
Las Vegas Sign Goes Blue For Colorectal Cancer AwarenessCounty Commissioners and representatives from Lynch Syndrom International turned on blue light bulbs installed on the world famous welcome sign during a brief ceremony in front of the sign on Friday.
Cancer Comes Down To Luck More Often Than Not, Study FindsAccording to a study published in Science Magazine, two-thirds of cancer is completely random.
Splenda Responds Following Study Claiming Product May Cause CancerSplenda calls damaging study "poorly conducted" and assures product is safe
Celine Dion Posts New Photo Ahead Of Tonight's Memorial For HusbandDion won't be singing but will address audience at tonight's memorial.
Study: Elephants Rarely Get Cancer, Answer May Help HumansCancer is much less common in elephants than in humans, even though the big beasts' bodies have many more cells. That's a paradox known among scientists, and now researchers think they may have an explanation — one they say might someday lead to new ways to protect people from cancer.