Large study of U.S. veterans shows that gaining housing is associated with improved cancer outcomes

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on email
Share on print

A study of over 100,000 United States veterans has found that housing for veterans with lung and colorectal cancer was associated with a survival benefit. 

To access this subscriber-only content please log in or renew your subscription.

Looking for IP Login? Our IP Login system is now automatic. If your institution has a site license, please log in from on site or via your VPN to access this content.

Login Subscribe
Table of Contents

YOU MAY BE INTERESTED IN

People of African ancestry (Black/African American) have some of the worst cancer incidence and greatest mortality, compared to white and other racial and ethnic populations in the U.S. On average, Black persons are 1.5 times more likely to have cancer and >2X more likely to die from cancer compared to whites. xxx:more
U.S. Deputy Secretary for Health and Human Services, Andrea Palm, and Sweden's Minister for Health Care, Acko Ankarberg Johansson, signing the agreement. Credit: Joel Apelthun/Government Offices of SwedenThe United States and Sweden signed an agreement to step up collaborations in science and technology by focusing on cancer research.

Login