The hot spots in Ontario are not just an Ontario thing.
They are a Canadian thing.
That’s the conclusion of a new study published in the New England Journal of Medicine.
This is the first study to document the extent to which the hot spots of various cancers in the province are actually located in Canada.
The researchers compared the locations of all cancers in Ontario with the same regions of the United States where they had previously analyzed cancer hot spots.
This allowed them to map out the hot spot distribution for each cancer and the other countries.
In Ontario, the hot zones are concentrated in Toronto, where they account for more than 70 per cent of all the cancers.
Ontario also has more than twice as many hot spots as the other provinces.
Ontario’s hot spots are concentrated across several key areas of the province, including Scarborough, St. Catharines, Peel, London, Windsor, Kitchener-Waterloo, Kitchen, Richmond Hill, and Guelph.
In all, Ontario has more hot spots than the other three provinces combined.
However, the study notes that the hot-spots are concentrated among the most common types of cancers, and that the clusters of hot spots that we see in Ontario reflect the relative proportions of cancer types in Ontario that have the highest rates of survival.
These clusters of hotspots are not caused by random chance, but by a combination of factors.
Cancer-causing factors include environmental factors, such as smoking, that also contribute to the increase in cancers in these regions, as well as the effects of the spread of genetic mutations that lead to cancers.
There is evidence that the number of hot-spot cases in Ontario is increasing due to increased tobacco use and exposure to certain environmental pollutants, but this study also finds that the rate of survival for these cancers is decreasing in areas with the highest incidence of smoking.
It is important to note that the researchers did not analyze cancer rates in other regions.
That would require another study to be done, but they do suggest that the overall number of cases in this province may be increasing due in part to the spread and spread of cancer.
“These data do not indicate that smoking, the spread or spread of environmental pollutants is the primary driver of the increase of cancer cases in Canada, but it is important that we understand what is driving the increase, and this study provides us with a window into the drivers,” says study co-author Dr. David Burdett, a professor of public health and public policy at McMaster University.
“We can begin to explore the links between smoking and the increase and their impact on cancer outcomes, which will help inform public health efforts.”
The authors note that smoking is one of the most prevalent causes of cancer in Canada and that smoking rates in Canada have been increasing at an alarming rate in recent years.
But smoking does not seem to be the primary factor driving the increasing number of cancers in this region.
“This research shows that cancer hot-springs in the regions with the most frequent smoking in Ontario may be due to the increased exposure to environmental pollutants in the region,” says Dr. Burdette.
The authors also point out that these regions have the largest number of deaths from cancer in the country, and their increased cancer cases and deaths may be the result of a combination or combination of environmental factors.
They also note that this increase in cancer cases is likely the result, in part, of the use of tobacco products in the health care system in these areas.
Tobacco smoking is estimated to be responsible for between 10 and 15 per cent to 15 per for every cancer death in Canada each year.
According to the World Health Organization, this is equivalent to smoking approximately five million cigarettes a year.
The findings of this study are particularly important for public health programs, which are currently struggling to combat the spread, spread and increase of cancers that are associated with smoking.
“We know that smoking kills millions of Canadians each year, and we know that cancer deaths and smoking are rising at a frightening rate.
We have to find ways to keep smokers in the community from getting a chance at survival, or to reduce the spread,” says Burditt.