CDC’s Division of Cancer Prevention and Control (DCPC) uses Twitter to provide tips on how to lower your cancer risk, links to our latest research articles, and information about DCPC’s activities. You can follow our full Twitter feed and view collections about specific kinds of cancer, our tweets in Spanish, and our latest research. You can also share our tweets with others by embedding them on your Web site; copy the code below.
The Spanish (Cáncer en español) collection contains all of @CDC_Cancer’s Spanish-language tweets. The other collections are in English only. You can view collections in your browser and embed them on your Web page. For detailed information about customizing embedded collection timelines, visit Twitter’s Embedded Collection Timeline page.
Cáncer en español
La División de Prevención y Control del Cáncer de los CDC: Promueve estrategias eficaces basadas en la ciencia para prevenir y controlar el cáncer.
Breast cancer is the most common cancer among American women. Getting mammograms regularly can lower your risk. Follow this timeline for more tips.
Colorectal cancer is one of the most common cancers in the United States. If you are 50 years old or older, get screened. Follow this timeline for more tips.
The five main types of gynecologic cancer are cervical, ovarian, uterine, vaginal, and vulvar. All women are at risk. Follow this timeline for more information.
Human papillomavirus (HPV) can cause several types of cancer, including cervical cancer. Follow this timeline for more information.
Lung cancer is the most common cause of cancer death in the United States. To lower your risk, quit smoking and avoid secondhand smoke. Follow this timeline for more tips.
Prostate cancer is the most common cancer among American men. Talk to your doctor before you decide to get tested or treated. Follow this timeline for more tips.
Skin cancer is the most common cancer in the United States. To lower your risk, protect your skin from the sun and avoid indoor tanning. Follow this timeline for more tips.
CDC’s Cancer Research
CDC conducts and supports studies to use science to reduce the burden of cancer and help everyone gain equal access to health care. Follow this timeline for new articles.