‘It is not a good idea to tell people that they have cancer’
The ‘cancer is here’ slogan has become a catchphrase to help patients cope with the growing number of treatments that have been proposed to fight the disease.
The slogan was put out on billboards in places like Cardiff, Cardiff City and Bristol, where it was widely used.
Now, a new report from the Centre for Research and Evaluation at University College London (CRI) has found that, for some people, the phrase can actually make them feel worse.
The report found that people who were told that they had cancer were more likely to say they had been lied to about their disease.
It found that those who heard that they were cancer-free had a significantly higher perception of having been lied about their health.
Dr Caroline Mccue, who led the research, said that this was a finding that had not been expected to be so widespread.
“When people are told they have no cancer, they may be more likely than others to feel that they are in the clear,” she said.
People who were not told they had the disease, and were told they were still alive and well, were more inclined to feel a sense of uncertainty. “
That may make them question whether they have actually got cancer, and more likely they will think it is because they are lying.”
People who were not told they had the disease, and were told they were still alive and well, were more inclined to feel a sense of uncertainty.
However, for people who heard the slogan, the positive feeling they got from being told that their condition was stable was not as strong.
They also had a higher feeling of doubt.
It is unclear why this was the case.
The research was published in the Journal of Health Psychology.
However Dr Mccues said it was likely that people had been misinformed about the nature of cancer, with the phrase not being particularly catchy.
“We know that the phrase ‘cancer not here’ has been around for a long time, and it is a commonly used phrase,” she explained.
“It’s been used as a slogan, but it is not really an effective one.”
“It has become one of the key talking points of cancer and as a result people are confused about what cancer is and what it does.”
The research suggests that people are more likely now to say that they do not have cancer than when they were told the condition was there.
The study also found that when people were asked whether they had tested positive for a cancer-causing agent, people were more apt to be more confident about that statement.
The researchers also found evidence that the slogan can be misused.
People who heard it were more than twice as likely as those who were unaware to believe that they tested positive.
It was also the case that people were slightly less likely to believe a person was telling them that they did not have the disease if they were telling them they were alive and living.
The findings, from a study of more than 1,000 people, suggest that when we hear something about cancer, we tend to think of it as something that is real, rather than something that has no chance of happening.
The CRI also found people who had cancer, but were told their condition did not exist, were far more likely at one point in their life to have been lied by others.
However it also showed that the more likely the person was to believe they had survived, the more confident they were in their overall health.
The organisation is working to help people better understand the impact of cancer on their lives.
Dr Mckue said that the campaign slogan could be seen as a way of helping people feel more confident, and that it could be used in other ways.
“People have told me that they can be confident in their health, they can feel confident about themselves, and they can trust their friends and family,” she told the BBC.
“This is a really important message and one that I hope is spread widely, because it really matters to people who have cancer.”
Dr Mchue added that the researchers had not looked at whether people had used the phrase in a similar way in the past.
“What we have found is that the people who are told cancer is not here, it’s not real, are actually more likely, and their sense of confidence increases,” she added.
The University of Wales said that, in its response to the study, the Cancer Research UK (CRC) said that “the CRI study is one of a number of evidence-based evidence-informed campaigns designed to help cancer patients better understand their cancer outcomes”.
Dr Mcue said it may be that people may be reluctant to believe in their own health because they have not been told that it is possible for the disease to be cured.
“Some people have told us that they think the phrase has been misleading, but in reality it’s a way to communicate to people that there is a real chance of recovery, and so it is very important that people know that they’re not going to die,” she stated.
“In terms of whether