Adverse childhood experiences and risk of cancer during adulthood: A systematic review and meta-analysis.

@article{Hu2021AdverseCE,
  title={Adverse childhood experiences and risk of cancer during adulthood: A systematic review and meta-analysis.},
  author={Zhao Hu and Atipatsa Chiwanda Kaminga and Jun Yang and Jiefeng Liu and Huilan Xu},
  journal={Child abuse \& neglect},
  year={2021},
  volume={117},
  pages={
          105088
        }
}

Childhood Adversity Among Adults With Chronic Pain

Findings suggest that the number and the type of self-reported ACE(s) are associated with pain-related variables and psychosocial functioning in adults with chronic pain.

Maternal adverse childhood experiences before pregnancy are associated with epigenetic aging changes in their children.

The data suggests that maternal preconceptions ACEs are associated with biological aging in their offspring in childhood and that preconception ACEs have differential relationships with EAA measures, suggesting different physiologic utilities of EEA measures.

Using Microbiome-Based Approaches to Deprogram Chronic Disorders and Extend the Healthspan following Adverse Childhood Experiences

To reverse the tragedy of ACE-programmed NCDs and premature aging, managing the human holobiont microbiome should become a routine part of healthcare and preventative medicine across the life course.

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It is suggested that childhood adversity in various forms may increase a person’s cancer risk.

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Association between adverse childhood experiences and adult diseases in older adults: a comparative cross-sectional study in Japan and Finland

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Adverse childhood experiences are associated with the risk of lung cancer: a prospective cohort study

The ACE score showed a graded relationship to smoking behaviors and the increase in risk may only be partly explained by smoking suggesting other possible mechanisms by which ACEs may contribute to the occurrence of lung cancer.

Cancer in working-age is not associated with childhood adversities

There is no cause to attribute development of cancer in working age to childhood adversities, and this information may also give relief to other family members.

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