Health officials are concerned about possible health effects from cell phone EMFs (electromagnetic fields) because some studies suggest that long-term cell phone use may increase the risk of brain cancer and other health problems.
An innocent child’s picture is being used by a woman as she fraudulently asks for donations around New York for the supposedly funeral of her son.
A drug usually used to combat malaria has been used in patients with brain cancer and do not respond to the targeted treatments.
Glioblastoma Multiforme, the deadliest type of brain cancer, is very hard to treat because of its resistance to treatment. Now, a new treatment has been found by scientists.
The survival rate of patients after the treatment of glioblastoma, a type of brain cancer, is only 30%. The patients who undergo the treatment do not survive more than two years as even if the surgeon removes the tumor, it is absolutely impossible to get rid of the tendrils that spread into the brain and make the tumor reappear.
Scientists get an insight into killing cancer cells with new gene maps.
Researchers used gas-filled bubbles to breach the barrier and deliver chemotheraphy drugs to a 56-year-old.
Having longer telomeres has been linked to longer life and slower aging. However, longer telomeres may also increase the risk of developing brain cancer, according to new research.
After examining 12 studies, researchers concluded that IVF babies have a greater risk of developing cancers.
Computed tomography or CT scans are a great medical advancement and provides a variety of benefits like helping diagnose infections and tumors and guiding doctors to the right area during surgery. However, a new study reveals that the benefits of the scans do not come without risks.
Terminally ill Iram Leon and his daughter crossed the finish line first in the Gusher's 26 mile marathon in Texas.
Valerie Harper, best known for playing wise-cracking neighbor Rhoda on The Mary Tyler Moore Show and her eponymous spin-off Rhoda, has been diagnosed with terminal brain cancer.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.