Drinking alcohol is known to cause cancer. But the good news is you can reduce your risk of cancer by limiting the amount of alcohol you drink or choosing not to drink alcohol at all.
Do you know how much sugar you're really drinking? You'd never eat 16 packs of sugar. There are about 16 packs of sugar in one 600ml bottle of regular soft drink, increasing your risk of type 2 diabetes, heart disease and some cancers.
It’s true – sex does put you at risk of cervical cancer, even if you always use protection, and even if you’ve had the vaccine. But don’t let that stop the fun. Get a Pap test every two years and you can still have yourself some of that.
We need bowel cancer screening, every two years as a minimum. Every day the government delays, bowel cancer kills more Australians.
The Human Papilloma Virus (HPV) vaccine protects against 70% of cervical cancers and 90% of genital warts. It's provided to teenagers aged 12 to 13 as part of the school-based immunisation program.
John Clarke stars in a TV campaign that highlights the laughable position of tobacco executives.
A series of short videos busting myths surrounding the HPV vaccine. Features interviews with Dr Stella Heley from Melbourne's Alfred Hospital. Watch the videos on our YouTube channel and get the facts.
Most women with cervical cancer have not had regular pap tests. Book a pap test today. It's a little awkward for a lot of peace of mind.
A video for General Practioners explaining the import role of GPs in promoting the National Bowel Cancer Screening program to their clients.
We know how most women feel about pap tests - they can be uncomfortable. But put in perspective, regular pap tests can help avoid cervical cancer and its treatment.
How much will being overweight affect your chances of getting cancer? New research suggests a waistline over 100cm for men and 85cm for women significantly increases risk.