In an attempt to answer a common question about oral health in cancer patients, a new study published in the Journal of Oral Health found that a high-intensity oral health exercise program was significantly associated with reduced risk of recurrence and recurrence of cancer over the course of an average of 15 years.
The study found that the benefit was especially significant in people with advanced stages of cancer, as the exercise was associated with an 18% reduction in recurrence risk and a reduction in mortality from all causes by 20 years, compared to those who didn’t participate in the exercise program.
The researchers say that the study’s findings should help cancer patients understand the benefits of their oral health practices and the value of engaging in oral health exercises as part of their cancer treatment regimen.
The findings of the study also provide important insight into the health outcomes associated with a low-risk lifestyle in cancer.
The new research is the first to investigate the relationship between oral health and cancer recurrence in a large, nationally representative cohort of cancer patients who were followed from the time they started treatment until the time of death.
Previous studies have shown that exercise may have an important role in cancer treatment and recovery.
One study from the National Cancer Institute found that exercise can help people recover from cancer in about 10% of patients.
The Cochrane Collaboration, a group of international experts who have published dozens of systematic reviews and meta-analyses of randomized controlled trials, recently reviewed all of these studies and concluded that the evidence for the use of exercise in cancer therapy is still very limited.
But they said the Cochrane review was able to find evidence that aerobic exercise could improve outcomes in cancer-affected individuals, especially those with advanced stage disease, and that the beneficial effect was more than offset by the risks associated with the low-intensity exercise program and the fact that people who exercised had a lower risk of dying from cancer.
In addition to the potential health benefits of exercising, the new study looked at a wide variety of oral hygiene activities including brushing, rinsing, and oral hygiene products and found that there was a significant effect of exercise on the incidence of recurrences, including the development of new tumors.
Dr. Michael O’Brien, a senior author of the paper, said the findings indicate that the oral health practice may be a potential way to help cancer survivors reduce recurrence.
“This research provides a very clear understanding of how oral health may improve cancer survival, which is very important for cancer survivors,” O’Brian said.
“It also provides a basis for future research into how to best engage with oral health, and for patients to understand the value that oral health offers.”
Researchers from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the University at Albany, New York, examined data from over 100,000 cancer patients from three studies from the late 1990s through 2011.
The participants included about 11,000 men and women, ages 55 to 77, who had undergone at least five months of clinical and radiologic treatment.
The patients were followed up for five years, starting in 2010, to determine the relationship of their health and health outcomes.
After controlling for a range of factors including smoking, diet, alcohol intake, and use of other oral health products, the researchers found that those who engaged in high-intensity aerobic exercise were significantly less likely to have a recurrence than those who exercised less.
“We are very pleased with this study,” said Dr. Mary-Ann Stahl, a professor of oral pathology at the University Albany and one of the lead authors of the Cochran Collaboration’s review.
“There’s been a lot of speculation about how aerobic exercise is helpful for cancer.
But there’s been very little information on the health benefits associated with this activity, so this is a very important new piece of evidence that helps us better understand what the benefits are.”
The study authors also examined the effects of a high intensity exercise program in people who were in remission for at least four years and those who were on chemo and radiation therapy.
They found that high intensity aerobic exercise was significantly more effective at reducing recurrence among those with a recurrance rate of at least 10%.
However, the authors note that these results should not be used to suggest that this exercise activity is a cure-all for cancer recurance.
“For people with cancer, we still have to take this into account, and we need to be mindful of the fact they have a long recovery period,” said Stahl.
“They have a lifetime of disease, so we need a long period of care before they’re able to get back to the state they were in prior to their cancer diagnosis.
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If we can help patients with cancer manage this, we can potentially reduce recurrence rates, but we also have to make sure that they are not taking medication or supplements that may have adverse effects on their health.
This is a new way to look at oral health that is