Beat cancer with PACE?

Here’s one for you: P.A.C.E. may save you from cancer. A study published in the British Journal of Sports Medicine followed Finnish men for 16 years. It tracked the type of activity the men did each week. And it found that the higher the intensity of the exercise, the lower the risk of getting cancer. [...]Related Posts:This mineral mends your DNARomeo On A Motorcycle
Source: Al Sears, MD Natural Remedies - Category: Complementary Medicine Authors: Tags: Anti-Aging Fitness energy PACE Source Type: news

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Biomedical Engineering Scientific Interest Group(BMESIG) seminar series: Lecture by Dr.Natalie Artzi, Assistant Professor of Medicine, Brigham and Women ’ s Hospital, Harvard Medical School; Principal Research Scientist, MIT; Associate Member, Broad Institute of Harvard and MIT. The power of leveraging the patient ’ s own immune system to fight diseases is increasingly being recognized. This talk will explore medical technologies being developed that harness lessons from biomaterial development for drug delivery systems to those that will reprogram the immune system to generate robust and long-lasting curative ...
Source: Videocast - All Events - Category: General Medicine Tags: Upcoming Events Source Type: video
ConclusionThis study found that teach-back interventions have positive health outcomes including happiness, uncertainty, self-efficacy, self-management behavior, symptom experience, distress, anxiety, and health literacy among cancer patients. However, it found no effects with regard to drug administration, functional measurements, or satisfaction. Future research should continuously examine the teach-back approach and assess its positive health outcomes for cancer patients.
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
ConclusionConducting RCTs using a state cannabis program is feasible. The addition of MC to standard oncology care was well-tolerated and may lead to improved pain control and lower opioid requirements. Conducting larger RCTs with MC in state-sponsored programs may guide oncology providers on how to safely and effectively incorporate MC for interested patients.
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
AbstractThe management of febrile neutropenia (FN) in pediatrics is evolving. Our objective was to describe current practices for the care of patients with FN in pediatric oncology centers in Latin America and identify areas for practice improvement. We used an online survey to enroll eligible healthcare providers who treat children with cancer in Latin America. The survey addressed respondents ’ characteristics, the environment of care, and FN care practices, including risk assessment, criteria for hospitalization, initial management of FN, evaluation, antibiotic administration, and discharge. From 220 surveys sent,...
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
ConclusionThis study contributes to existing literature in that it found patients who received inpatient rehabilitation services demonstrate significant improvement in their functional status despite reporting CRF upon admission to a long-term acute care hospital oncology unit.
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
ConclusionsResults suggest that psychological distress and lower HRQoL should be taken into account while promoting a healthy diet in overweight or obese CRC survivors since these factors may hinder adherence to a healthy diet.
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
ConclusionThe benefits of using antimicrobial prophylaxis were less supported. Enhancing diagnostic laboratory and medical complication surveillance and periodic evaluation of institutional data during post-chemotherapy neutropenia and NF in relation to antimicrobial prophylaxis is promising in providing insights to redefine the risk –benefit accounts of using prophylaxis.
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
ConclusionThe panel recommends octreotide in non-operable MBO. Randomized trials are needed to clarify ranitidine and antiemetic choices.
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
AbstractPurposeThe family of leukemia patients, due to their caring role, often feels psychological distress. A practical need-based program carefully considers the set of requirements of nursing service recipients. This paper illustrates the efficacy of a designed family-need-based program on relieving stress, anxiety, and depression of family caregivers of leukemia patients.MethodsIn this controlled trial, sixty-four family caregivers of leukemia patients referring to a medical center in Iran were recruited by convenience sampling and randomly divided into study and control groups. The study group attended a designed nee...
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
We examined the usage of “supportive care” and “best supportive care” in NCCN guidelines and compared between solid tumor and hematologic malignancy guidelines.MethodsWe reviewed all updated NCCN Guidelines for Treatment of Cancer in October 2019. We documented the frequency of occurrence, definition, and timing of introduction of each term. We compared between solid tumor and hematologic malignancy guidelines.ResultsWe identified a total of 37 solid tumor and 16 hematologic guidelines. Thirty-seven (70%) guidelines mentioned “supportive care” and 36 (68%) mentioned “best supportiv...
Source: Supportive Care in Cancer - Category: Cancer & Oncology Source Type: research
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