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A pilot trial shows promise for reducing the harms caused by smoking.
A study comparing matched groups of people with and without HIV found that smoking was a powerful cancer risk factor, especially for women.
Ask POZ is an ongoing section on POZ.com dedicated to answering general wellness questions.
Lung cancer screening can detect cancer early, when it is easier to treat.
Study suggests immune-based cancer therapies might be particularly beneficial for HIV-positive people.
HIV-positive people who underwent surgery to remove early lung cancer fared as well as HIV-negative people.
They also have a higher rate of death from cancer after receiving a diagnosis.
Keytruda and Imfinzi were well tolerated and responses were similar to those seen in HIV-negative people.
The disease tends to strike HIV-positive individuals at younger ages and with less smoking experience than the general population.
That’s compared with using patches, gum, lozenges, sprays, inhalers or a combination of such products.
One hundred twenty volunteers to enroll in Seattle-area study of cancer-related gene mutations
Cancer today feels like AIDS in the mid-1990s.
Hopefully, continued advances will make cancer as treatable as HIV -- or as curable as hepatitis C.
The cancer rate of those living with HIV in the U.S. is expected to decline in the next decade.
Smokers in particular would reduce their risk of death similarly through such screening.
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