It’s a simple question, but one that is being asked more and more.
As the cancer epidemic spreads, so does the need to have accurate and accurate data on its occurrence.
The World Health Organization has put out guidelines for what information to collect and how to use it.
It’s not perfect, but it’s better than nothing, and more than enough to be able to track the disease accurately.
But what if your health has been compromised by the disease, and you don’t want to be left behind?
And what if you need to know more about the disease?
The answers to these questions are increasingly complex, but the basics are simple: there’s a good chance you’ll develop cancer when you’re not healthy.
And when you get cancer, it’s almost always a form of cancer, or metastasis.
The best way of knowing how many people are developing cancer is to have a look at the numbers.
That’s the objective of the World Cancer Research Fund’s Cancer Statistics Initiative, which is currently undertaking a series of surveys in the US and UK.
The survey, which will be published in the journal Cancer, will track more than 13,000 cancers in Australia over the next three years.
The results are being released at the end of January, with the data collected from November last year to March this year.
The latest data also provides a snapshot of the progression of cancers and the types of cancers they are in, which can be useful when analysing trends in the future.
Cancer statistics show that there are approximately 30,000 new cancer cases diagnosed each year in Australia.
And the latest data shows that in 2015 there were nearly 7,000 more new cancer deaths than in 2014.
It is important to note that these figures include only cancers that are diagnosed or detected in the early stages of the disease.
They do not include cancers that develop more slowly or have no obvious signs of disease.
The most common cancer in Australia is the lung cancer, with over 9,000 people dying from the disease in 2015.
Other cancers that occur in Australia include bladder cancer, pancreatic cancer, breast cancer, colon cancer and ovarian cancer.
Cancer Statistics Australia has developed an extensive collection of cancer statistics for Australia, which covers a wide range of conditions and has been updated every three years since 2011.
As well as providing data for the US, UK, Canada, New Zealand and Australia, Cancer Statistics also includes data for more than 90 other countries and territories, including South Africa, Chile, South Korea, Israel, Japan, the US Virgin Islands, Singapore, China, Japan and Hong Kong.
“We know the information is important and we really hope it will help us to make a more informed decision about what we can and cannot do to help people and the health of our families,” says Cancer Statistics Associate Professor Mark Haddon, from the School of Medical Research and Biomedical Sciences at the University of Queensland.
“The fact that we have data from across the globe helps us to be more accurate in our recommendations, but also provides information that we hope will be useful to people in the areas of prevention, diagnosis, care, research and monitoring of cancer in the community.”
The key is to collect information and keep it up to date and we hope the survey will help that process,” he says.
Cancer Statisticians are particularly interested in the type of cancers, which they are collecting and what the trends are for each. “
If we could find the information that would be useful for us to work with in terms of developing recommendations, we would be happy to put that data out there,” says Haddon.
Cancer Statisticians are particularly interested in the type of cancers, which they are collecting and what the trends are for each.
The types of cancer that occur include: