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The CTCA blog

Preventing cervical cancer starts with knowing your risks

CTCA

Knowing the risk factors of cervical cancer can help you protect your own health, and if you are a mother, the health of your children. Vaccines are available to help guard you and your family from the human papillomavirus (HPV), which is responsible for virtually all cervical cancers. Other, less-discussed risk factors may also have an impact. For Cervical Health Awareness Month, we wanted to share the steps you can take to reduce the risk of cervical cancer. 

Does cell phone use cause brain cancer?

CTCA

When talking on your cell phone, it may be best to use speakerphone or a hands-free device. Science has not conclusively answered the question of whether use of cell phones can lead to brain cancer, but taking steps to prevent cancer is always advisable.

Fighters unite to beat cancer and raise awareness

CTCA

Video: I am a fighter

I am a fighter

“I am a daughter, I am a sister, I am a teacher, I am a fighter.”

“I am a wife, I am a stepmother, I am a twin sister, I am fighter.”

These are the words of two determined fighters: breast cancer patient Miriam Trejo and Mixed Martial Arts (MMA) fighter Jocelyn Jones-Lybarger, respectively. The two women have come together to share their stories of fighting cancer and to inspire others in the midst of their own cancer battle.

7 ways to eat healthy during holiday travel

Sarah Kiser, MS, RD

Oh, the holidays. ’Tis the season for jingle bells, ice skating and food—all types of food. From candy canes to homemade cookies and everything in between, food is at the center of many holiday traditions. Throw traveling into the mix and often the eating habits you’ve worked so hard to improve start to run amok.

Epigenetics: Can your lifestyle choices lead to cancer in future generations?

CTCA

Cancer is a disease of genetic mistakes. Our understanding of how these mistakes, or mutations, occur follows two paths. First, you may inherit a faulty gene from one or both parents, increasing your risk of cancer. Inherited mutations account for 5-10% of all cancers. Or, mutations may happen during your lifetime—due to smoking, diet, hormones or radiation—but aren’t passed on to your children. Known as somatic or sporadic mutations, these mistakes cause the vast majority of cancers.

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