Robert P. Giugliano, M.D eddrugs2018.com ., Christian T. Ruff, M.D., M.P.H., Eugene Braunwald, M.D., Sabina A. Murphy, M.P.H., Stephen D. Wiviott, M.D., Jonathan L. Halperin, M.D., Albert L. Waldo, M.D., Michael D. Ezekowitz, M.D., D.Phil., Jeffrey I. Weitz, M.D.D., Witold Ruzyllo, M.D., Mikhail Ruda, M.D., Yukihiro Koretsune, M.D., Joshua Betcher, Ph.D., Minggao Shi, Ph.D., Laura T. Grasp, A.B., Shirali P. Patel, B.S., Indravadan Patel, M.D., James J. Hanyok, Pharm.D., Michele Mercuri, M.D., and Elliott M. Antman, M.D. For
Food and Drug Administration. In the usa, colon cancer is a respected cause of cancer deaths, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. For the study, published in the Sept. 1 problem of the history of Internal Medicine, investigators sifted through several Danish cancer databases to gather the health histories greater than 10,000 colon cancer patients diagnosed between 1994 and 2011. Patients were between the age range of 30 and 85. Medical records were stacked up against aspirin and nonaspirin NSAID consumption patterns – – this was feasible because in Denmark many NSAIDs and low-dose aspirins are obtainable by prescription only. A comparison of cancer patients with more than 100,000 cancer-free Danes revealed that regular, long-term usage of low-dose NSAIDs and aspirin seemed to confer long-term protection against cancer of the colon.