Married = Avoid Colon Cancer

Research Penn State College of Medicine and Brigham Young University in the U.S. revealed that colon cancer patients who are married have a 14% lower risk for death.
The benefits that have the same effect for both parties bride, for both men and women.

As quoted Dailymail, the study also noted that colon cancer patients who have been married more quickly receive the diagnosis of disease progression.

Meanwhile, according to a study published online in the journal Cancer Epidemiology, scientists do not yet know exactly how a marriage can help sufferers.
But they speculated that the couple could serve as an important informal caregivers as well as support to cope with the disease.

"Controls on the stage of early detection of colon cancer is key," said Sven Wilson, a researcher and professor at Brigham Young University.

"Having a partner can help you determine what type of problem to be handled more quickly. You can think of couples as a kind of informal caregivers or caregiver," he said.