Recently, Pastor Creflo Dollar made an Instagram post. He reportedly underwent a photoshoot to showcase his life eight weeks following, we presume, surgery.
There had been rumors that he appeared different, but the church streets were keeping the true situation a secret.
Atlanta has seen the cancer diagnoses of a few of our big preachers on occasion. After Pastor Eddie Long passed away, it was discovered that cancer was the cause of death.
“I will be forever grateful for the wisdom of God that delivered unto me healing from cancer. After 8 weeks of recovery this is what health looks like..”
We are happy to learn that Pastor Dollar is doing well and making progress toward recovery. The photos are fly and the weight loss is looks good on him though we have never known Pastor Dollar to be obese.
Black men and women are more likely to die from prostate, uterine and breast cancer compared to other races, according to new data from the American Cancer Society.
That’s despite vast improvements in cancer death rates overall in the United States. Rates of cancer deaths have declined by 33% overall since 1991, according to the group’s annual report on cancer trends. The analysis projects that 609,820 people will die from cancer in 2023.
Advancements have been made to raise public awareness about the importance of cancer screening and make healthcare resources more readily available to under-represented populations in the U.S., according to the report. However, racial disparities still persist despite these advancements.
Gaps in survival are particularly notable for prostate cancer. The death rate for prostate cancer among Black men was two to three times higher than those in every other racial group, according to the new report.
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