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Evidence suggests the answer is yes.
A meta-analysis of 18 studies found that late diagnosis and mortality were significantly higher among American women than African women.
The loss of a child appears to be a mortality risk factor for people diagnosed with cancer.
Patients whose surgery was performed by a very skilled surgeon saw their risk of death decrease by 70% over five years.
Lowering body mass index from obese to overweight cuts individuals’ risk of death by more than half later in life.
However, people with cirrhosis alone were as likely to die as those with both cirrhosis and COVID-19.
Even healthy African-American kids face an increased risk of death within 30 days of undergoing an operation.
Without swift unprecedented action, more than 2 million Americans could die.
Many 5-star nursing homes have infection-control lapses.
The American Cancer Society sets the record straight.
The more you exercise, the less likely you are to die after a lung or colorectal cancer diagnosis.
A recent Harvard study suggests that the older the doctor, the higher a patient’s risk of death may be.
The red stuff may exacerbate risk for cancer, heart disease, stroke, diabetes, liver cancer and more.
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