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One of Our Own, Dr. Marshall Davis, shares his journey with testicular cancer

April 19, 2022

April is Testicular Cancer Awareness Month. Approximately 1 in 250 men will develop testicular cancer at some point during their lifetime, and Caucasian men are four to five times more likely to develop testicular cancer than African-American and Asian-American men. Testicular cancer mostly occurs in men aged 20 to 35 years old. Approximately 6% of cases occur in children and teens, and about 8% occur in men over 55.

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Oncology Social Workers: Practical and Emotional Support On Your Cancer Journey

March 21, 2022

Oncology social workers are licensed clinical professionals who all have master’s degrees and   are able to assist patients and families when affected by cancer. They provide emotional support, counseling, and resource information.

March is Social Work Month. Kelly Huey LCSW, Manager of the Social Work department at Arizona Oncology, talks about how the social work team can be of assistance to patients and their families during this difficult time.

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Most Colorectal Cancer Patients Won’t Need a Colostomy After Surgery

March 18, 2022

March is colorectal cancer awareness month, so let’s talk about some things you might not know about this type of cancer.

According to

  • Excluding skin cancers, colorectal cancer is the third most common cancer diagnosed in both men and women in the U.S.
  • Over
  • Younger and younger people are being diagnosed.

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Cancer Prevention- You Have More Control than You Think

February 23, 2022

Think your chances of getting cancer are out of your hands? Think again! According to an American Cancer Society (ACS) study, 42% of cancer cases and 45% of cancer deaths are linked to preventable risk factors. This means that while you can’t control every aspect of your cancer risk (for example, family history), there is a lot you can do to take control of your health.

The top five lifestyle factors that researchers discovered had an impact on cancer cases and deaths were: cigarette smoking, being overweight, alcohol consumption, UV radiation exposure, and physical inactivity. Let’s take a look at each one individually.

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Can Cervical Cancer be Cured

January 3, 2022

In many cases, cervical cancer can be cured. “Cured” means there are no signs that cancer cells remain in the body. However, because it is difficult to know whether the cancer may come back, doctors prefer to use the term “in remission” rather than “cured.”

What Does “In Remission” Really Mean?

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