Pancreatic CancerInfo Center

Cancer Screening May Benefit Diabetes Patients

Diabetes patients may need to take extra precautions to lower their risk for cancer or catch it early.

Some Cases of Pancreatic Cancer May Be Genetic

Parents may pass on more than eye and hair color to their children. New research suggests children may be more likely to develop pancreatic cancer if a parent had it.

Low-Dose Aspirin May Cut Pancreatic Cancer Risk

Low-dose aspirin, commonly used to prevent heart attack and stroke, may have another use: protecting against one of the deadliest cancers.

Another Risk Factor for Pancreatic Cancer

Cigarette smoking and diabetes are associated with a higher risk of pancreatic cancer. Now another risk factor for this cancer has been confirmed.

Early Detection of Pancreatic Cancer: New Method Shows Promise

Pancreatic cancer is one of the most deadly forms of cancer. The disease has been particularly hard to detect early enough for doctors to make much of a difference. But that could change, according to new research.

Diabetes May Double Risk for Pancreatic Cancer

Studies have shown diabetes to be linked to pancreatic cancer. Those newly diagnosed with diabetes may be at greatest risk, suggesting that these patients may benefit from a cancer screening.

CT May Predict Response to Chemo for Pancreatic Cancer

Pancreatic cancer is notoriously difficult to treat. Now doctors may be able to help pancreatic cancer patients better by more precisely targeting their medication therapy.

Some Pancreatitis Patients May Want Cancer Screening

Spotting cancer early can increase the chances for successful treatment. But some cancers, such as pancreatic cancer, are rarely detected early. New research suggests another issue with the pancreas may signal cancer risk.

A Pancreatic Cancer Puzzle

Scientists have a mystery on their hands when it comes to pancreatic cancer trends. Trends are different among whites and blacks – but no one knows why.

Weighing In on Pancreatic Cancer Survival

The evidence is mounting that obesity plays a role in many chronic diseases, including cancer. In fact, some scientists suggest that obesity will become the leading preventable cause of cancer in the near future. But how does weight impact cancer survival?