Using Aspirin to Reduce Chances of Colorectal Cancer
According to a report from Medline Plus, certain patients may be able to prevent colorectal cancer by participating in an aspirin regimen. Those who have cancer are often unable to work because the required treatment will make them so tired and ill that they become disabled. At this stage, Social Security benefits may be necessary.
Findings in a new study indicate that taking aspirin is only effective in those who have higher levels of an inflammatory biomarker in their blood. In the past it was found that, in general taking, aspirin could reduce a person’s risk of having this type of cancer. This latest study reveals that this measure may not be effective for all patients.
The inflammatory biomarker blood that was found to increase the chance of developing colorectal cancer is “soluble tumor necrosis factor receptor-2 (sTNFR-2).”
Those patients who had the highest levels of sTNFR-2 had a 60% greater chance of developing colorectal cancer in comparison to those with lower levels.
This may be very helpful in determining which patients would benefit from taking daily aspirin. There are plans to study this even further.
If you have questions concerning eligibility for Social Security disability benefits or if you wish to appeal a claim that has been denied, you should consult with a Social Security disability representative.
Filing for Social Security disability benefits is complicated and time-consuming, but at Disability Help Group, our team of disability representatives is ready for the challenge. We like to empower our clients by providing a FREE Social Security disability guide so you can learn more about the process of filing for disability benefits. When you’re ready to get started, contact the Disability Help Group to begin your claim. Our state-of-the-art, customized intake and database system means less hassle, so you can focus on what’s most important to you instead of having to spend your days wading through confusing legalese and legal red tape. Call today – 1-(800)-800-3332.