Who Survives Cancer?
by Howard P. Greenwald
Publisher: University of California Press 1992
Number of pages: 280
Addressed more to health-care professionals and policymakers than to the lay public, this book by Greenwald, a professor in the University of California's School of Public Administration, makes it clear that we are not winning the war against cancer. In a well-documented text, he looks at how class, race, sex, psychological state and available treatments can affect one's chances of survival.
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by Ahmed O. Kaseb (ed.) - InTech
Many components of current novel therapeutic modalities for HCC are discussed in the current version of the book within the framework of a multidisciplinary approach with special emphasis on emerging treatment approaches and research strategies.
by E. B. Podgorsak (ed.) - International Atomic Energy Agency
This book is dedicated to students and teachers involved in programmes that train professionals for work in radiation oncology. It provides a compilation of facts on the physics as applied to radiation oncology and it is useful to graduate students.
- International Atomic Energy Agency
This publication was developed as part of the IAEA's work on the integrated cancer prevention programmes in order to reduce the cancer burden worldwide. IAEA strategies have particularly focused on the needs of low and middle income countries.
- International Agency for Research on Cancer
This volume Evaluates the carcinogenic risk to humans posed by infection with three schistosoma trematodes, three liver flukes and Helicobacter pylori, selected on the basis of a causal association between infection and the development of cancers.