Relative Risk of 25 Cancer Associated Genes

Genome wide association studies were used to identify gene mutations that are known to increase the risk of cancer. However, patients who find out that they have the mutation may not want to know that they have an increased risk of cancer. Moreover, it is difficult to identify which patient will actually develop the disease condition, which raises the anxiety level of individuals and affects their ability to choose their treatment. A research team from Stanford University School of Medicine along with Fox Chase Center studied 95,561 women to help interpret the results of genetic testing.
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