Researchers say foods rich in flavonoids, such as apples and green tea, can reduce your risk for cancer and heart disease. Anton Bilchik, MD, Director of Gastrointestinal and Hepatobiliary Program at JWCI explains how important nutrition is in both the prevention of heart disease and cancer in an article by Healthline.
It’s expected that over 100,000 new cases of colon cancer will be diagnosed by the end of 2019. While there’s no way to prevent colon cancer, you can significantly reduce your risk. Learn 10 tactics to consider for lowering your cancer risk and improving your overall digestive health from Anton Bilchik, MD, Director of Gastrointestinal and Hepatobiliary Program at JWCI.
Fact # 36: 1 in 6 people has a pituitary tumor or cyst. The good news? You can remove up to 95% [of the gland] and still have complete function. Learn 50 amazing health facts that will improve your health.
Melanoma rates have jumped for young women by 800% according to an article by Healthline. Trevan Fischer, MD, Assistant Professor of Surgical Oncology at JWCI, explains how indoor tanning has contributed to this spike.
Learn the 10 secrets to better digestion after colon cancer and what Anton Bilchik, MD, professor of surgery and director of Gastrointestinal & Hepatobiliary Tumors recommends by reading the article by Health Central.
Marlon Garzo Saria, PhD, RN, Director of Neuroscience Quality and Outcomes Research at JWCI discusses 40 Things Nurses Wish You Knew in an article by Best Life magazine. Learn the little-known secrets that could potentially save your life.
Our experts shared 50 signs of poor health no one over 50 should ignore. Read the article by Best Life magazine to learn what signs to look out for:
Our experts shared 40 signs of poor health no one over 40 should ignore. Read the article by Best Life magazine to learn what signs to look out for:
Santosh Kesari, MD, neuro-oncologist and chair of the department of translational neurosciences and neurotherapeutics at JWCI, explains why people with MS appear to have a greater risk for cancer.
A new DNA analysis test may help those with persistent urinary tract infections. Learn more from Jennifer Linehan, MD, associate professor of urology and urologic oncology at JWCI in an article by the Washington Post.