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Hutch News

Stories tagged 'Cancer etiology - prevention - outcomes'

Squelching ovarian cancer: the not-so-silent killer

The search continues for new biomarkers, better outcomes and, yes, cures for this deadly disease

Sept. 17, 2018 | By Diane Mapes / Fred Hutch News Service

September is Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month, but Fred Hutch researchers are working year-round to find ways to detect the disease early and shut it down for good. Read on for a handful of ovarian cancer research highlights.

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Washington’s Andy Hill Cancer Research Endowment awards $1.5M to 3 Fred Hutch researchers

Scientists will use funds to expand research in graft-vs.-host disease, chemoprevention and cancer immunology

Sept. 14, 2018 | By Jill Christensen / Fred Hutch News Service

Three Fred Hutch researchers recently were awarded a total of $1.5 million from the Andy Hill Cancer Research Endowment, a public-private partnership that supports cancer research in Washington.

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H. pylori test hints at risk factor for stomach cancer

Pilot study suggests specific strain of bacteria may be found more often in East Asian patients with stomach cancer

Sept. 12, 2018 | By Sabrina Richards / Fred Hutch News Service

A pilot study by Dr. Nina Salama at Fred Hutch hints that carrying a specific strain of H. pylori could be a risk factor for stomach cancer in East Asian patients.

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Parsing the deadliness of prostate cancer

Fred Hutch researcher zeroes in on biomarkers to better predict aggressive form of the disease

Sept. 4, 2018 | By Diane Mapes / Fred Hutch News Service

Prostate cancers are not all the same. Some are extremely aggressive: They can and do kill. Others are slow-growing and don’t kill: Men die with them, not of them. How can doctors and patients discern which one is which? Fred Hutch's Dr. Janet Stanford believes she may have found a way.

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Closing the rural-urban cancer survival gap

‘Guideline care’ in clinical trials erased cancer death-rate disparities

Aug. 17, 2018 | By Sabin Russell / Fred Hutch News Service

Cancer patients in rural areas of the United States die of their disease at significantly higher rates than those residing in U.S. cities, and scientists at Fred Hutch are trying to find out why.

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Supper, sleep, circadian rhythms and cancer risk

Q&A: How going against our internal clock can trigger disease

July 19, 2018 | By Diane Mapes / Fred Hutch News Service

A new study out of Barcelona suggests when you eat may be just as critical as what you eat, at least with regard to breast and prostate cancer risk. We sat down with principal investigator Dr. Manolis Kogevinas, currently a visiting professor at Fred Hutch, for his insights on how circadian disruption can impact our health.

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