If you’ve got cancer, it’s possible that you’ll end up with a new form of cancer in your body.
But what if you’re already at the end of your natural lifespan and the cancer doesn’t get eradicated?
Well, what if the cancer gets even worse?
What if you end up having more of it?
And if you start dying at a younger age, do you think you’ll be able to control the progression of your disease?
To answer those questions, researchers at the University of California San Diego looked at the relationship between the amount of blood in the body and the risk of developing cancer.
It turns out that people who have a lot of blood have higher risk of cancer.
The researchers found that a person with a high blood volume had about 1 in 3 chance of developing a new cancer, compared to about 1 out of 3 in a person without high blood pressure.
The authors of the study, published in the journal Cancer Epidemiology, Genetics and Prevention, say that these results suggest that increased blood pressure may have an impact on the development of cancer but that the mechanism of action is not clear.
In addition to the risk factor, the researchers found a link between blood volume and the incidence of colon cancer.
People with higher blood volume tended to have a higher rate of colon cancers and those with high blood volumes had a lower rate of the disease.
This study is the first to show that blood volume may play a role in the risk factors for colon cancer, and it adds a whole new dimension to the debate about how much blood we should have in our bodies.
This finding has important implications for our understanding of the role of blood volume in the development and progression of colorectal cancer.
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