It’s not uncommon for a person with lung cancer to experience severe symptoms, including coughing and a cough, before they reach their final years.
These symptoms are often difficult to manage.
But a new study has revealed that the disease is not a bad thing.
The study, published in the journal PLOS ONE, looked at more than 1,500 people with lung-cancer and found that they had more of the disease symptoms associated with the disease than people without cancer.
It also found that the people who had lung cancer had significantly fewer of the symptoms than people who did not.
People with lung cancers were also less likely to experience other symptoms of the cancer, such as shortness of breath, wheezing and wheezings.
There were some other signs of lung cancer that were also more common in people with the lung cancer than in those who did have it.
This suggests that people with cancer who had the disease may have fewer of these other symptoms, the researchers said.
“Lung cancer is an incredibly common disease and a devastating condition, so the fact that the majority of people with it are very well-managed and are not experiencing any major problems is really remarkable,” Dr Peter Tumminen, a lung cancer researcher at the University of New South Wales, said.
But there is no cure for lung cancer, and the new findings raise questions about how long the symptoms can persist.
In the study, more than 5,000 people in Australia were followed up over six years to find out how long they had lived with the diseases symptoms and to see if there were any health benefits to living with them.
They looked at people with either lung cancer or non-lung cancer, people with multiple cancers and people with no cancers.
The people with different cancers were more likely to have similar symptoms and were less likely than those without cancer to have any symptoms at all.
In a second study, researchers at the Australian National University looked at 6,000 Australians aged 65 and over.
People were followed for more than two years.
In that study, there was no difference in the number of lung-related symptoms between people with or without lung cancer.
However, people who developed lung cancer were more than twice as likely to report experiencing coughing and wheeze, compared with those who had no cancer.
“The people who were diagnosed with lung tumors were also twice as often reporting wheezes, coughing and breathing difficulties,” Dr Tummenen said.