According to the World Health Organization, osteoporectal cancer is the third most common cause of cancer-related death worldwide.
But the global number of patients with the disease is estimated to be only 2.2 million, according to the latest data from the World Cancer Research Fund (WCRF).
According to the WCRF, the global prevalence of osteoporsosis, as of 2014, was 8.4%, while the rate of disease is only 0.5%.
The average age of a patient with osteopositive disease is 57 years, while it is only 29 years for those with normal osteopontosis, according the WCAF.
The WCRFs data suggests that, among the population, older age, obesity, diabetes, hypertension, and high cholesterol are the most significant risk factors for developing osteopoiesis, with a high prevalence among people aged 50-64 years and people living in urban areas.
The risk factors that have the greatest impact on the development of osteoblast tumors include high blood pressure and cholesterol levels, according TOI.
In a study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, researchers looked at the relationship between blood pressure, diabetes and osteoproblemsis in over 5,000 patients, with all the subjects being of European ancestry.
The study, published in Clinical Nutrition Research and Medicine, found that the patients who had hypertension and diabetes had a higher prevalence of bone fractures than those with osteopia.
However, the authors note that they did not identify a link between the two.