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Before we can answer who the most handsome Black man in the world is, let's first decide the hottest Black male actors right now. Featuring some of the most attractive Hollywood stars who are still living today, this list of good looking Black actors includes young up-and-comers under 40, like Lakeith Stanfield and Daniel Kaluuya, as well as older Black actors, like Idris Elba and Denzel Washington. Whether light-skinned or dark-skinned, cute or oh so fine, the sexiest Black actors on this list have something for everyone. Below you're sure to see the man you think is the sexiest Black actor alive. Vote up the Black male celebrities below that you find to be the most attractive.

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Omhar Carter was a beloved youth basketball coach who trained and mentored promising players for more than 20 years in his hometown of Jackson, Miss. Hodge, now 33, credits Carter with steering him and many other troubled teenagers in the right direction, including some onto the rosters of college and pro teams. Carter was diagnosed with stage 4 colon cancer in the fall of and passed away in the spring of at age Like Boseman, he led a physically active lifestyle at the time of his diagnosis, often lifting weights and running drills on the hardwood with his players.

He did not smoke and was not a heavy drinker. Anderson County, S. The researchers also Hot black me that compared with white men, Black men in these hot spots who have colorectal cancer are more likely to be diagnosed with advanced stages of the disease and less likely to survive it. For many young, healthy people like Carter, colon cancer was never on their radar because it is typically seen as a disease that affects older people. But since the s, even as colorectal cancer rates have declined for people 50 and older, they have more than doubled among American adults under 50, according to the National Cancer Institute.

Chadwick boseman’s tragedy is america’s tragedy: in colorectal cancer hot spots, young men are dying at higher rates

Bypredicts a study published in Aprilcolorectal cancer will be the leading cause of cancer-related deaths in people aged 20 to The reason behind the rise remains a mystery. Rogers, an assistant professor of public health at the University of Utah School of Medicine and lead author of the hot spots study.

So far, they have found a strong link between smoking and early-onset colorectal death in the hot spots, which are almost all in the South. Smoking, though, is just one of many factors propelling the rising rates of early-onset colorectal cancer, Rogers said.

Still, there are young people with few or none of these risk factors who are dying from colorectal cancer.

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As to why Black men at all ages are more likely to die from the disease, Rogers said the issue is also multilayered. As a result, they often ignore possible symptoms of colorectal cancer and delay getting screened. For many Black men, just talking about preventive measures like colonoscopies, or symptoms like bleeding from the rectum or a change in bowel habits, can be uncomfortable because it deals with such an intimate part of the body.

Such was the case with Carter. By the time his cancer was discovered, it was advanced and much harder to treat. But unfortunately, it only really gets traction when somebody dies.

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Growing up, Carter had his own hoop dreams. He was a high school standout and later played basketball overseas for a while before a knee injury benched his professional career. He came back to Mississippi to finish up his studies at Mississippi College and began to coach youth basketball in the rougher parts of Jackson. It became his passion. It was his reason for getting out of bed in the morning, she said, and it made him happy because he felt he was changing lives. Inhe founded the Mississippi Basketball Association, an affiliate of the Amateur Athletic Union, to help Hot black me men, especially those whose childhoods had been difficult, pursue their basketball aspirations.

But to much of his community he was a mentor, father figure, and friend who poured everything he had into his players. That often meant hitting the gym at four or five in the morning before anyone else was shooting hoops, and coaching after-school practices past when most others had already left.

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Or taking his team on long trips out-of-state for tournaments. It was infrequent and he was uncomfortable discussing it. But she was concerned. She made an appointment for Carter to see a physician, who then arranged for him to see a gastroenterologist.

But Carter had an aversion to doctors that stemmed from watching his mother struggle through treatment for lung cancer when he was about In Augusthe sprained his knee while chasing his young daughter around the house. He went to the emergency room.

There, he divulged to the doctor and nurses tending to his knee that he had been experiencing bouts of profuse bleeding from his rectum. In early September, Carter started coughing so hard it made his head hurt. He went to an urgent care clinic. They gave him medication that cleared it up for a bit, but the cough returned a couple of weeks later.

On Sept. It revealed spots on his lungs.

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The staff told him to drive to the ER immediately. And that it was already spreading to his liver and his lungs. C harles Rogers has spent much of his career encouraging Black people — men specifically — to care about their colon. Colorectal cancer is the second deadliest cancer for men and women in the U. Rogers is from rural North Carolina, where, as he puts it, there are chicken houses and no streetlights. In he saw firsthand how destructive colorectal cancer could be.

That summer he was at a family reunion eating hot dogs and Cha-Cha-Sliding with loved ones, when he noticed his aunt Joann had lost a ificant amount of weight. Three or four months later, and after a succession of misdiagnoses, they discovered the reason: She had stage 4 colorectal cancer, at age Over the next eight years, Rogers watched his aunt go from being bedridden, to needing an ostomy bag, to developing enough strength to live on her own again, to finally having the cancer spread to her brain.

Tumors in the colon grow Hot black me, typically taking seven to 10 years to turn from a small polyp into a tumor. Rogers suspects his aunt had developed the disease much earlier than 52, and he thinks her life could have been saved if she had been screened at an early age. The next thing he noticed was that the American College of Gastroenterology had made recommendations in and in to lower the screening age for Black people from 50 to 45 because of their increased risk. People under 50 now for 1 out of every 10 new colorectal cancer cases.

The USPSTF guidelines are particularly important because the Affordable Care Act requires insurers to cover preventive care it recommends, including cancer screeningwith no out-of-pocket costs for patients. The task force noted it was especially concerned about rising cases among Black Americans, which it said was partly due to this group having less access to quality screening and being less likely to get tested, rather than genetic differences.

Data from the National Health Interview Survey found that Some of those barriers include a lack of knowledge about these symptoms — such as abdominal pain, change in stool size or shape, and blood in the stool — a lack of social support in seeking screening, not knowing their family history, and having a low income or being uninsured. For some, having a scope placed in their rectum feels like a violation of their masculinity or sexuality.

Moore, a cancer epidemiologist from Augusta University in Georgia who collaborated with Rogers on the hot spot study. Deep-rooted mistrust of the medical establishment is another factor. Rogers recalled one interaction he had while conducting a focus group with Black men at a barbershop in Ohio.

One man spoke about his concerns with Cologuard, a noninvasive, at-home colon cancer screening test that involves mailing a fecal sample to a lab. Such distrust, rooted in generations of discrimination, is hard to shift, but in his talks, Rogers urges patients and their families to be their own advocates.

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At a PBS Utah town hall on colorectal cancer in the Black community in March, he stressed the importance of patients making sure they find providers who will listen to them and not dismiss their concerns. The consequences of not doing so are all too real, for him.

He tells a story about working at the Minnesota State Fair in He and his colleagues had set up a giant pink inflatable colon for people to walk through and learn about colorectal cancer. One young Black man in his early 20s came up to Rogers to take a survey and chat. The young man, who had no family history of the disease, had been diagnosed with stage 4 colon cancer.

C arter started the first of four rounds of chemotherapy on Oct. Each day of his treatment he had to swallow nearly 20 pills. Later that month, high schools from across Jackson came together to put on a basketball benefit for him. Carter watched as players from more than a dozen teams scrimmaged in his honor.

Above all, he was appreciative of his wife. She understood the importance of a patient having an advocate to help them navigate their care. She had seen patients rushed out of hospitals before they were fully ready. She had also seen, as she described it, doctors and other health care workers who were disillusioned with patients and would dismiss their pain as exaggerations or histrionics.

He could barely stand on it or straighten it, but he kept coaching. He would sit on the sidelines, often bundled up because the chemo had made him sensitive to cold, and instruct his players through drills and layups.

As taxing as everything was on his body, his sense of humor never waned, like when he would ask a player to do toe raises. Start over. The knee pain became unbearable, and in late December he got an MRI: The cancer had spread to his knee. Carter underwent surgery to replace the knee and part of his femur, but while he was recovering, he started to get migraines that made him vomit. They would play card games like Uno to pass the time.

Through every procedure she held his hand. She made sure she was there every morning when the doctors made their rounds. She wanted to be sure he understood exactly what the physicians were saying and what paperwork he might be ing. All the while Carter still suffered from migraines. The doctors performed an emergency surgery to remove spinal fluid building up in his brain and then another operation to remove a massive tumor at the back of his head, followed by 15 rounds of whole-brain radiation to treat multiple smaller tumors.

He had wrappings on his knee. He had lost his hair, a lot of weight, and much of his mobility.

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