There's a trace mineral in soil called selenium that helps protect against cancer.
When you eat foods grown in selenium-rich soil, your body is replenished with a nutrient that has been shown to help fight autoimmune disorders, increase
insulin efficiency and curb the mutation of viruses.
And one of its most studied qualities is its ability to protect against cancer. It boosts the antioxida... ››› more
You can lower your risk of colorectal cancer by eating whole grains, such as whole-wheat bread and brown rice, every day. The more whole grains you consume, the lower your risk of the disease! This is according to a new report by the American Institute for Cancer Research (AICR) and the World Cancer Research Fund (WCRF).
This is the first time that the AICR and WCRF have found a link between ea... ››› more
A new study published online in the journal CANCER, a peer-reviewed journal of the American Cancer Society, uncovers that if you were overweight or obese in adolescence, you may have an increased risk of developing colorectal cancer in adulthood.
Furthermore, the study found that obesity in adolescence was also associated with an elevated risk of developing rectal cancer. Keep reading for the f... ››› more
Researchers from the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine in the United States have discovered a molecule that's capable of controlling colorectal cancer progression in human tumour xenografts and several cell lines.
These breakthrough findings bring new hope for colorectal cancer patients around the world. Read on for the full story.
Researchers have identified a molecule that can ... ››› more
If you suffer from persistent bloating, cramps and irregular toilet habits, you may have concluded that you have irritable bowel syndrome (IBS).
But here's the thing: sometimes IBS symptoms stop being simply IBS and turn into something much more serious, such as colorectal or ovarian cancer.
Read on for four medical issues that your IBS symptoms could be trying to make you aware of, accordi... ››› more
About 140,000 new cases of colorectal cancer are diagnosed every year, while about 51,000 die from this type of cancer every year. 51,000 people die of colorectal cancer every year.
What's more, research shows that if everyone followed the recommended screening for colorectal cancer, up to 60% of deaths due to colorectal cancer could be prevented! The question is: Why do so many of us avoid ge... ››› more
If you think that drinking a glass or two of wine with dinner every night will only take a toll on your liver, think again...
According to data reported to the World Cancer Congress in Paris, drinking alcohol has caused more than 700,000 new cancer cases and approximately 366,000 cancer deaths in 2012, mainly in wealthy countries.
At first, the alcohol consumption and cancer risk association... ››› more
A breakthrough study has just been published in the journal Oncology, reporting that the commonly used natural sweetener, maple syrup, stops the invasion of human colorectal cancer cells.
This study may come as a surprise considering the amount of research that exists implicating processed sugars such as fructose in a wide range of chronic illnesses. In fact, toxicological data shows that fruct... ››› more
According to a new study published in Gut, a journal of The BMJ, teenagers who are very overweight or obese are more than twice as likely to develop bowel cancer by middle age.
Researchers followed nearly 240,000 Swedish males for 35 years to reach their findings. The World Cancer Research Fund commented on the findings saying the link between teenage obesity and bowel cancer is “strong”.
... ››› more
A new study performed by a team of researchers at the University of Vermont say they found a new reason you should get some exercise.
It's not only better for your heart health, but it might be the reason you don't develop cancer.
And increasing your fitness levels is a great way to lower your risk of two of the most deadliest cancers: Colorectal and lung cancer.
Keep reading to uncove... ››› more
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