If you're man wanting to reduce your risk of prostate cancer, you're probably wondering if you should bother popping antioxidant vitamins.
Two of the largest trials ever conducted on vitamins and cancer prevention, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, say you shouldn't…
The studies revealed that vitamins C and E and selenium won't stave off prostate cancer - or other types of disease - in men. Keep reading for the full scoop…
Studies uncover that vitamins and selenium won’t ward of prostate cancer or other diseases in men
In the one study, 35,533 men in their 50s or older who didn’t have cancer
took vitamin E and selenium alone or in combination. A few years later, these men had the same risk of developing prostate cancer
as men who took a placebo.
The second study, which looked at 14,641 men – some of whom had early-stage prostate cancer
– found that a combination of vitamins C and E didn’t prevent prostate cancer
or any other type of cancer.
“It looks like these particular antioxidants
are not effective,” says Howard Soule, chief scientific officer of the Prostate Cancer
Foundation in the United States. Soule wasn’t involved in either of these studies.
The healing secret big pharma doesn’t want you to know!
“I may be politically incorrect and stepping on the toes of big pharma, but, my test results for my aggressive prostate cancer in consistently getting better and better. I have gone from surgery, chemo and radiation suggestions to my doctor’s suggestion of wait-and-see, as improvement has been quite dramatic. I have only been on my daily regimen for 9 months.” ~ John Duffy
Click here to find out what is healing John.
Taking vitamins seemed like a promising way to prevent prostate cancer in the 1990s…
Back in the 1990s, vitamins seemed like a promising weapon for preventing prostate cancer. One study found that men who took selenium supplements had a 65% lower risk of prostate cancer. Another study found that vitamin E reduced prostate cancer risk by 35%.
However, these studies have limitations. They either looked at men in the population who just happened to be taking vitamins for other reasons, or weren’t designed to specifically look at prostate cancer.
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