Approximately 1 in 8 men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer during their lifetime, making it the second most common cancer in American men. That may be a shocking stat to read because you may not hear about prostate cancer all that often. It may be even more shocking when you consider the fact that breast cancer has the same diagnosis rate in American women, yet you may hear about breast cancer research, prevention and treatment more often.
While you may have some apprehension about heading into your doctor’s office or imaging center, especially as the delta variant of the coronavirus has caused cases to rise again in North Texas, putting off vital health screenings could be doing more harm than good.
September is National Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month, but how much do you know about the disease? In 2021, it’s estimated that over 1,700 Texas women will be diagnosed with ovarian cancer, according to the American
For Carla Dawson, healthcare is both a calling and a career. As chief people officer for Texas Health Resources, she leads HR area for the system that supports the over 24,000 employees who provide care
Regular health screenings can be potentially lifesaving. Learn more about screenings based on your risk factors and family history.
A family history of breast cancer solidified one woman's priority to get regular mammograms, even in a pandemic -- and it may have saved her life.
Men are more likely to get melanoma than women, and almost twice as many will die from this form of skin cancer. But why the stark difference between genders? We spoke with Dr. Natalia Palacio to understand why and to get her tips for how men can lower their risks.
If you were offered the chance to keep from developing the third most common cancer and to cure it if you have it, wouldn’t you be first in line to snatch up that gift? But
No one is immune to a good myth, especially when it’s regarding our health and well-being, and with the advent of the internet, it’s even easier to succumb to the newest health myth and the
Receiving bad news at the doctor is always a bit scary, but three specific words can strike fear into the bravest of hearts: “You have cancer.” Once a patient gets the news, often feelings of