Allina Gives Free Skin Screenings For 'Melanoma Monday'Minnesotans have the third highest rate of melanoma in America.
New FDA Rules To Give Patients More Info After Breast Cancer ScreeningsThree-dimensional mammography screening detects malignancies in dense breast tissue more accurately.
Study: Cancer Patients In Minnesota Cannabis Program Report 'Significant Reduction' In Symptom SeverityState health officials says that cancer patients in Minnesota’s medical cannabis program are reporting that the treatment is helping them cope with symptoms ranging from pain to depression.
'I’ll Wait For Him On The Other Side': Terminal Cancer Leads Couple To Marry After 28 Years TogetherAfter 28 years of loving partnership, an Anoka couple have tied the knot in the face of terminal cancer.
Limited Spots Remain For At-Home Test For Breast & Ovarian Cancer RiskHeather Mastel was one of more than 1,000 women in Minnesota and western Wisconsin who signed up to learn if she carried the cancer gene.
‘It Can Happen Anywhere’: How To Protect Yourself From Radon Exposure
US Cancer Rate Continues To DeclineHealth advocates are celebrating a medical milestone. The number of Americans dying from cancer is dropping.
Boy Fighting Cancer Treated To ‘Monster’-Sized ThrillMonster Trucks are loud, over-the-top machines that can't help but capture a kid's wonder. But that can be tough when the road's been rocky. Will Krispin is barely 5, and he’s battling cancer.
U Doctor Examining How Laser Brain Surgery Affects Peoples' LivesA doctor at the University of Minnesota is digging deeper into what happens to a patient after surgery for a brain tumor.
Norm Coleman Advocates For HPV Vaccine Amid Cancer BattleFormer Minnesota Senator Norm Coleman said his cancer is caused by the HPV virus and is encouraging people to look into the vaccine that can help prevent it.
'I'm Not Going To Sleep At Night In Fear': Norm Coleman Discusses Cancer BattleFormer Minnesota Senator Norm Coleman has cancer again. This time, it's in its most advanced stage, but he is remarkably upbeat describing it. But he's fighting it head-on. For 35 years, Coleman was committed to public service. Now, the former lawmaker sees his condition as a new way to contribute.