UT Southwestern physicians highlight recent research benefiting myeloma patients and patients receiving anticoagulation therapy.
Harold C. Simmons Comprehensive Cancer Center
UT Southwestern's own experts provide valuable insights on cancer prevention, genetic testing, and support mechanisms. Explore our resource articles below.
It’s common to feel nervous before a breast cancer screening exam. Knowing what to expect can help ease any anxieties you might have.
Quitting smoking is hard and staying smoke-free can be even harder. These science-backed strategies can help you avoid relapse.
An expert explains who should be screened and how the test works.
Do you know when you should get a mammogram – and how often? This decade-by-decade guide offers an easy overview of screening guidelines.
Finding the drive to quit is no easy feat, but these reasons to stop might be the motivation you need to drop the habit for good.
Did you know you can make lifestyle changes to dramatically reduce your risk of colorectal cancer?
Here are the cancers that occur most frequently. Take these steps to reduce your risk.
With your help, this could be the year your friend or family member kicks the habit for good.
Eating well is essential to great health, especially for those affected by cancer. Here’s where to head in North Texas for fresh, nutrient-rich fruits and vegetables.
A lot of us are looking for a perfect grocery list – that magical combination of foods that will prevent cancer. Is it lots of kale or broccoli? More blueberries and tomatoes?
What’s the biggest threat to your liver? It’s not alcohol, despite what you may have heard. It is hepatitis C, a viral infection that’s transmitted through the blood.
Everyone processes a cancer diagnosis differently. If you’re dealing with one of your own, it’s important to know that you can do what feels right for you.
From helping around the house to supporting future research, here’s how to lend a hand to a neighbor, friend, or loved one going through treatment.
As a donor, your gift to cancer prevention and care has more impact than you may know. Here’s what your donation can do for your community.
Everyone experiences a cancer diagnosis differently. Our reactions and emotions are individual and complex. But for all of our uniqueness, one emotion is almost universal: fear.
When faced with cancer, cost should be the furthest thing from your mind. But a lot of patients stress over medical bills even more than they do surgery or chemo.
Breast and ovarian cancer survivors and women from certain ethnic backgrounds should be evaluated for possible genetic screening, according to new guidelines.
There are issues to consider, but the benefits – like disease prevention and early disease detection – could save your life.
Are you the right candidate for genetic testing? Take 5 minutes to answer these questions.
Explore Resource Articles:
- Essential Mammogram Guidelines at Every Age
- Colorectal Cancer: Easy Prevention Tips
- The 5 Most Common Cancers in Texas
- Coping with Cancer
- DNA Genetic Testing: Preventing Hereditary Diseases
- Will Genetic Testing for Cancer Be a Good Move?
- 7 Dallas-Area Farmers Markets for Fresh Produce
- What Actually Makes People Quit Smoking
- Fighting Cancer Takes Community
- 9 Ways You Can Help Cancer Patients
- Tips to Help Your Loved One Quit Smoking
- The Anti-Cancer Diet: How to Lower Your Risk
- How to Cope with Cancer and Take Control
- Hepatitis C Risk Factors: Are You at Risk?
- Finding Financial Assistance for Cancer Patients
- 5 Ways to Prevent Relapse After Quitting Smoking
- Spotting Lung Cancer Early Can Save Lives
- Do I Need Genetic Testing for Breast Cancer?
- What to Expect at a Mammogram
- Recent Breakthroughs in Blood Diseases Advance Myeloma and DOAC Therapies