Since the recent economic recession began, prostate cancer deaths have rapidly increased
This study, led by Jonathan Watkins of King’s College London, is the first to explore the link between employment status and prostate cancer
The team first observed the increase in prostate cancer
mortality amongst unemployed and financially unstable men. Once they found this significant link, they began digging deeper.
They wanted to find out why such men are more likely to die of prostate cancer
Watkins says the team concluded that excessive deaths due to cancer have been largely due to the economic recession of the late 2000s. This effect has continued for the last five and a half years at least, he says.
But has this effect been due to the fact that unemployed cancer patients mostly belong to social groups that are more likely to experience prostate cancer
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The lifestyle changes you experience as a result of unemployment are to blame for cancer mortality
The study explains that the trend in increased prostate cancer deaths amongst unemployed men continued after they accounted for competing forces, like economic stability, infrastructure, hospital resources and healthcare spending.
That’s why Watkins believes it could be due to factors that come with unemployment. Things like changes in nutrition, societal changes and possibly even psychological outcomes. He says further studies will need to confirm this.
The team explains in the study: “There are two broad implications emerging from this study: First, policies that support employment may have positive knock-on effects on mortality rates from a treatable disease such as prostate cancer. Second, healthcare professionals should be aware of the additional risks entailed by unemployment, and facilitate access of care to the population.”
The good news, however, is that prostate cancer is preventable and treatable – no matter what your economic status is. For example, did you know that you can prevent prostate cancer by simply lying out in the sun? Go here for all the details
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