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The study for Cancer Research UK discovered that 44 per cent of 18-24-year-olds said they felt more comfortable speaking to new people through social media, messaging apps and other online means, rather than in person.Only 37 per cent of this age category said they felt more comfortable speaking to people they did not know face-to-face, compared to more than two-thirds of those aged 55 and over.A number of women have already been told to contact their doctors following the identification of “procedural issues” in the service provided by Pathology First Laboratory.Most breast cancer patients do not die from their initial tumour, but from secondary malignant growths (metastases), where cancer cells are able to enter the blood and survive to invade new sites.Past research has shown that young people who used social media more were also more likely to feel socially isolated – a trait linked with increased mortality.The new study found young adults were also around 20 times more likely to never speak to their neighbours – with 21 per cent of 18-24-year-olds surveyed admitting they don’t communicate with those living next door, compared to just 1 per cent of those aged 55 and over.On this trajectory that could rise to nearly 200,000 excess deaths by the end of 2020, even with the extra funding that has been earmarked for public sector services this year.
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Death certificates from England and Wales show that malnutrition was listed as the primary cause in a total of 66 deaths in 2016.
Mr Branson’s company sued the NHS last year after it lost out on an £82m contract to provide children’s health services across Surrey, citing concerns over “serious flaws” in the way the contract was awarded The numbers of people accepted to study nursing in England fell 3 per cent in 2017, while the numbers accepted in Wales and Scotland, where the bursaries were kept, increased 8.4 per cent and 8 per cent respectively The paper found that there were 45,000 more deaths in the first four years of Tory-led efficiencies than would have been expected if funding had stayed at pre-election levels.
The research, released ahead of World Cancer Day on 4 February, discovered another area where young adults were avoiding social contact was on public transport – with almost half (47 per cent) preferring to listen to music over chatting with a fellow commuter.
Out of 18-24-year-olds, 27 per cent said they had never spoken to a stranger on the bus, compared to 5 per cent of the older age group.
Dr Rebecca Beeken, a behavioural scientist working on cancer prevention at the University of Leeds, said: “This research shows an increasing generational divide between how millennials and baby boomers prefer to communicate.