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Oncology and Hematology News and Journal Articles

Higher Breath Temperature Could Signal Lung Cancer

Exhaled breath temperature higher than 34 degrees Celsius (93.2 degrees F) could serve as a cutoff value to help diagnose lung cancer, according to a new study.

Recent Content

In 2008, 770,000 out of 989,000 gastric cancer cases worldwide were attributed to H pylori, suggesting eradication could yield drastic reductions in incidence.

A 52-year-old man with a history of heavy alcohol use and chronic abdominal pain presents with the following CT scan. What is your diagnosis?

A recent survey found that the financial burden of cancer treatment leads many patients to make potentially harmful medical care and lifestyle tradeoffs.

A new study suggests that expression of the enzyme thymidylate synthase can be used as a predictive marker for lung cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy.

ASCO has endorsed a clinical practice guideline from several associations on when to offer molecular testing for EGFR and ALK mutations in lung cancer patients.

Monitoring minimal residual disease and real-time quantitative polymerase chain reaction can predict relapse in pediatric acute lymphoblastic leukemia patients.

A 63-year-old man presents with pain in the right arm. A lesion in the humerus is identified and a biopsy is taken. What is your diagnosis?

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