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    NEW! Page 1 of 2. Go to page  1 2 > 

    Sunday, January 08, 2017

    MAMMOGRAPHY

    Mammograms do not reduce breast cancer deaths

    In Denmark, 20% of women get mammograms and 80% do not.

    In areas of the country where the women got mammograms, breast cancer deaths fell by 1% per year over a 10 year period (1997-2006) among women who were 55-74 years-old, but in areas where women do not get mammograms, breast cancer deaths fell by 2% per year, twice as much as in the screened areas!

    In other words, breast cancer deaths fell twice as much in areas of Denmark where women do not get mammograms compared to areas where women do get mammograms!

    Among women who were 35-55 years-old, breast cancer mortality during 1997- 2006 declined 5% per year in the screened areas and 6% per year in the non-screened areas.

    In other words, this study shows that mammograms do not reduce the risk of dying from breast cancer.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Sun, Jan 08, 2017 10:38 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, December 22, 2016

    EXERCISE & CANCER

    High levels of leisure-time physical activity associated with lower risk of 13 cancers

    High levels of leisure-time physical activity was associated with a lower risk of 13 types of cancer when compared to people with low levels of leisure-time physical activity according to a study done by researchers at the U.S. National Cancer Institute.

    The 13 cancers associated with a lower risk were:

    • 10% lower risk of breast cancer
    • 13% lower risk of bladder cancer
    • 13% lower risk of rectal cancer
    • 15% lower risk of head and neck cancer
    • 16% lower risk of colon cancer
    • 17% lower risk of multiple myeloma
    • 20% lower risk of myeloid leukemia
    • 21% lower risk of endometrial cancer
    • 22% lower risk of gastric cardia
    • 23% lower risk of kidney cancer
    • 26% lower risk of lung cancer
    • 27% lower risk of liver cancer
    • 42% lower risk of esophageal cancer

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Dec 22, 2016 12:09 pm | [0] comments

    Monday, September 12, 2016

    CANCER SCREENING

    Mammography leads to lots of false positives, unnecessary biopsies and saves few, if any, lives

    For every 1,000 women in the US who are 50-years-old getting mammograms every two years, only one fewer breast cancer death will occur over 10 years, reducing the number who die from breast cancer from 5 women to 4 women, but there is no evidence that the total number of deaths is reduced because the radiation from mammograms and unnecessary treatment may cause one additional death from other causes, and out of every 1,000 women given mammograms, “490 to 670 women are likely to have a false positive mammogram with repeat examination; 70 to 100 [are likely to have] an unnecessary biopsy; and 3 to 14 [are likely to have] an overdiagnosed breast cancer that would never have become clinically apparent [and would never have caused them any problems],” according to a recent article by two Swiss researchers published in the New England Journal of Medicine.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Sep 12, 2016 9:00 am | [0] comments

    Tuesday, August 16, 2016

    OBESITY & CANCER

    Obesity-related cancers increase 7% in women for every ten-year increase in adulthood overweight

    Being overweight for a longer duration during adulthood significantly increased the incidence of all obesity-related cancers by 7% (for every ten-year increase in adulthood overweight duration), of postmenopausal breast cancer by 5%, and of endometrial cancer by 17%” according to a new study which followed 73,913 women for an average of 12.6 years.

    Comment: I would not worry about a 7% increase.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Aug 16, 2016 5:59 pm | [0] comments

    Thursday, July 21, 2016

    STATINS & CANCER

    Breast cancer 12 times more common in women given a statin in the CARE trial

    Among women in the 1998 CARE trial in which people were given pravastatin to reduce cholesterol levels, there were 12 cases of breast cancer in women given the statin versus only one women who was given a placebo.

    Total number of cancer cases was nearly twice as great in women given a statin as women given a placebo (23 cases versus 12 cases).

    Lots of experimental evidence shows that lower cholesterol levels are associated with a higher risk of cancer, and higher cholesterol levels are associated with a lower risk of cancer.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Jul 21, 2016 9:01 am | [0] comments

    Wednesday, June 29, 2016

    MAMMOGRAPHY

    ‘It no longer seems beneficial to attend for breast cancer screening’, The Cochrane Collaboration

    “More recent studies suggest that mammography screening may no longer be effective in reducing the risk of dying from breast cancer,” concludes The Cochrane Collaboration.

    “Screening produces patients with breast cancer from among healthy women who would never have developed symptoms of breast cancer.

    “Treatment of these healthy women increases their risk of dying, e.g. from heart disease and cancer.

    “It therefore no longer seems beneficial to attend for breast cancer screening.

    “In fact, by avoiding going to screening, a woman will lower her risk of getting a breast cancer diagnosis.”

    (The Cochrane Collaboration, founded in 1993, is a group of scientists around the world who analyze data to try and figure out the truth about drugs and other health topics.)

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Jun 29, 2016 11:00 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, June 09, 2016

    STATINS & BREAST CANCER

    Long-term statin use is associated with double the risk of breast cancer

    Long-term statin use is associated with double the risk of breast cancer according to a 2013 study.

    Current users of statins for 10 years or longer had a 1.8-fold increased risk of invasive ductal carcinoma and a 2-fold increased risk of invasive lobular carcinoma compared with never users of statins.

    Among women diagnosed with hypercholesterolemia, current users of statins for 10 years or longer had 2-times the risk of invasive ductal carcinoma and 2.4-times the risk of invasive lobular carcinoma compared with never users.

    “In this contemporary population-based case-control study, long-term use of statins was associated with increased risks of both [invasive ductal carcinoma] and [invasive lobular carcinoma],” the authors of the study concluded.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Jun 09, 2016 8:29 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, March 10, 2016

    BREAST CANCER

    High consumption of peanuts, walnuts, or almonds reduced the risk for breast cancer 2-3 times

    “The high consumption of peanuts, walnuts, or almonds significantly reduced the risk for breast cancer by 2-3 times,” according to a recent study from Mexico.

    “This protective effect was not found with low or moderate seed consumption when compared with null [no] consumption.”

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Mar 10, 2016 10:09 am | [0] comments

    Friday, March 04, 2016

    GARLIC & CANCER

    Women with a high intake of garlic had 10% less breast cancer

    Women consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 10% less breast cancer, although this was not statistically significant, compared to women who had a low intake of garlic according to a 2006 study from Milano, Italy which used data from an integrated network of Italian and Swiss case-control studies.

    (Subjects were simply asked if they had a low intake, moderate intake or high intake of garlic.)

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Fri, Mar 04, 2016 9:15 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, March 03, 2016

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 25% less breast cancer

    People consuming seven (7) or more servings of onions per week had 25% less breast cancer compared to people who did not consume onions according to a 2006 study from Milano, Italy which used data from an integrated network of Italian and Swiss case-control studies.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Mar 03, 2016 6:10 pm | [0] comments

    Tuesday, September 22, 2015

    BREAST CANCER

    One serving of blueberries per week associated with 31% lower risk of breast cancer

    Women who ate one (1) serving of blueberries per week had a 31% lower risk of breast cancer over the next 24 years according to a study from the Harvard School of Public Health in Boston, Massachusetts, USA.

    This study followed 75,929 women, 38- to 63-years-old at baseline, and followed them for up to 24 years.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Sep 22, 2015 4:11 am | [0] comments

    BREAST CANCER

    Two servings of peaches per week associated with 41% lower risk of breast cancer

    Women who ate two (2) servings of peaches per week had a 41% lower risk of breast cancer over the next 24 years according to a study from the Harvard School of Public Health in Boston, Massachusetts, USA.

    This study followed 75,929 women, 38- to 63-years-old at baseline, and followed them for up to 24 years.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Sep 22, 2015 4:01 am | [0] comments

    Saturday, September 12, 2015

    SSRI’s

    SSRI’s may increase risk of breast cancer, notes Joan Mathews Larson PhD

    SSRI’s may increase risk of breast cancer and prostate cancer, and interfere with REM sleep and cause memory problems notes Joan Mathews Larson PhD in this video clip.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Sat, Sep 12, 2015 2:25 am | [0] comments

    Tuesday, July 28, 2015

    CANCER SCREENING

    More breast cancer screening does NOT lead to fewer breast cancer deaths

    More breast cancer screening does NOT reduce the risk of dying from breast cancer according to a new study.

    The study looked at data from 547 U.S. counties.

    Women who got screening mammograms varied from county to county from 39 percent to 78 percent.

    Comparing counties where there was a 10% absolute increase in screening mammograms — for example, comparing counties where 50% of women were screened versus 40% of women were screened — there was NO decrease in breast cancer deaths.

    1% MORE breast cancer deaths in counties with 10% MORE screening

    The relative risk was 1.01, meaning there were 1% more breast cancer deaths where there was 10% more screening, but this difference was not statistically significant, meaning this difference could simply be due to random chance.

    (It also suggests the possibility that women diagnosed with breast cancer radiation may INCREASE breast cancer deaths.)

    80% more breast cancers diagnosed in the counties with the most screening, but NO decrease in breast cancer deaths

    In counties with the MOST breast cancer screening versus the counties with the LEAST breast cancer screening, there were 80% more breast cancer diagnoses, (1.8 times more) but…

    “We did NOT find any significant change in breast cancer deaths in this county-level analysis. This was quite surprising to me…” noted Charles Harding, lead author of the study, in an audio interview he did with the medical journal.

    A one-minute audio clip from interview with the lead author, Charles Harding, is posted here.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Jul 28, 2015 3:44 am | [0] comments

    Monday, July 27, 2015

    CANCER SCREENING

    Breast cancer screening does not save lives, Prof. Peter Gotzsche, MD

    In this video clip, Prof. Peter Gøtzsche, MD, author of the book Mammography Screening: Truth, Lies and Controversy notes that…

    “We found out in just four weeks, 15 years ago, that mammography screening might NOT work.”

    “We have done research on that ever since.”

    “We can now substantiate that – it likely doesn’t work.”

    Later in the video, Prof. Gøtzsche, MD goes on to say…

    “So, if you look at total mortality, we can’t see any effect of [breast cancer] screening.

    “If you look at total cancer mortality, remembering that radiotherapy causes cancer in healthy women, you can’t see any effect whatsoever.

    “So my conclusion is that [breast cancer] screening should be stopped because it’s harmful.

    “Also because one-quarter of women will get a false positive diagnosis, they will get a suspicion of a cancer that is rejected…

    “A Danish study has shown that [women] are very worried even three years after they were declared free from cancer.

    “The United States sees much more [misdiagnosis of breast cancer].

    “It’s about double as many women get a false positive diagnosis because you are more aggressive here in the United States.

    “So if you factor in this loss of quality of life in these women, you get a very negative results of [breast cancer] screening since it does not affect your mortality.

    “So it is unequivocally harmful.

    “We must stop this [screening for breast cancer]…

    “Just as we don’t recommend prostate cancer screening in Europe.”

    (A new study in the US found the same thing, that comparing counties in the US with the highest amount of women given screening mammography compared to the counties with the lowest amount of mammography screening, there was NO difference in breast cancer deaths over time.)

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Jul 27, 2015 1:46 am | [0] comments

    Wednesday, April 08, 2015

    BREAST CANCER

    Obese women have 25% greater lifetime risk of breast cancer than healthy weight women

    Obese women (BMI of 30 or more) have a 25% greater lifetime risk of breast cancer than healthy weight women according to Cancer Research UK .

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Apr 08, 2015 12:30 pm | [0] comments

    Wednesday, April 30, 2014

    FLAXSEED & BREAST CANCER

    Flaxseed consumption reduces risk of breast cancer by 18%, flax bread by 23%

    Consumption of flaxseed was associated with an 18% reduction in the risk of breast cancer according to a study from Cancer Care Ontario, the Canadian government’s cancer advisor.

    Consumption of flax bread was associated with an 23% reduction in the risk of breast cancer.

    “This Canadian study is, to our knowledge, the first to report on the association between flaxseed alone and breast cancer risk and has found that flaxseed intake is associated with a reduction in breast cancer risk,” the paper concludes.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Apr 30, 2014 6:48 pm | [0] comments

    FLAXSEED & BREAST CANCER

    Flaxseed consumption reduces risk of breast cancer by 18%, flax bread by 23%

    Consumption of flaxseed was associated with an 18% reduction in the risk of breast cancer according to a study from Cancer Care Ontario, the Canadian government’s cancer advisor.

    Consumption of flax bread was associated with an 23% reduction in the risk of breast cancer.

    “This Canadian study is, to our knowledge, the first to report on the association between flaxseed alone and breast cancer risk and has found that flaxseed intake is associated with a reduction in breast cancer risk,” the paper concludes.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Apr 30, 2014 6:48 pm | [0] comments

    Tuesday, April 10, 2012

    SUGAR / FRUCTOSE

    Sugar can make some cancers grow including breast cancer and colon cancer says Lewis Cantley, PhD

    Dr. Sanjay Gupta: If you limit your sugar you decrease your chances of developing cancer?


    Lewis Cantley, PhD: Absolutely.


    Cantley, a Harvard professor and the head of the Beth Israel Deaconess Cancer Center, says when we eat or drink sugar, it causes a sudden spike in the hormone insulin, which can serve as a catalyst to fuel certain types of cancers.


    Lewis Cantley: What we're beginning to learn is that insulin can cause adverse effects in the various tissues. And of particular concern is cancer.


    Why? Nearly a third of some common cancers -- including breast and colon cancers -- have something called insulin receptors on their surface. Insulin binds to these receptors and signals the tumor to start consuming glucose [which allows it to grow].


    Lewis Cantley: Every cell in our body needs glucose to survive. But the trouble is, these cancer cells also use it to grow. So if you happen to have the tumor that has insulin receptors on it then it will get stimulated to take up the glucose that's in the bloodstream rather than go into fat or muscle, the glucose goes into the tumor. And the tumor uses it to grow.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Apr 10, 2012 11:59 am | [0] comments

    SUGAR / FRUCTOSE

    Don’t eat sugar says cancer researcher, Lewis Cantley, PhD

    Lewis Cantley's research team is working on developing drugs that will cut off the glucose supply to cancer cells and keep them from growing. But until there's a breakthrough, Cantley's advice? Don't eat sugar. And if you must, keep it to a minimum.


    Cantley, a Harvard professor and the head of the Beth Israel Deaconess Cancer Center, says when we eat or drink sugar, it causes a sudden spike in the hormone insulin, which can serve as a catalyst to fuel certain types of cancers.


    Lewis Cantley: What we're beginning to learn is that insulin can cause adverse effects in the various tissues. And of particular concern is cancer.


    Why? Nearly a third of some common cancers -- including breast and colon cancers -- have something called insulin receptors on their surface. Insulin binds to these receptors and signals the tumor to start consuming glucose [which allows it to grow].


    Lewis Cantley: Every cell in our body needs glucose to survive. But the trouble is, these cancer cells also use it to grow. So if you happen to have the tumor that has insulin receptors on it then it will get stimulated to take up the glucose that's in the bloodstream rather than go into fat or muscle, the glucose goes into the tumor. And the tumor uses it to grow.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Apr 10, 2012 11:54 am | [0] comments

    Tuesday, November 08, 2011

    BOOK - MALIGNANT MEDICAL MYTHS

    Annual mammography does NOT lower the total risk of death notes Joel Kauffman, PhD

    "Annual mammography to detect breast cancer is a needless expense and pain with no effect on all-cause mortality rates," writes Joel M. Kauffman, PhD, the author of Malignant Medical Myths: Why Medical Treatment Causes 200,000 Deaths in the USA each Year, and How to Protect Yourself. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Nov 08, 2011 10:21 am | [0] comments

    Wednesday, February 04, 2009

    BREAST CANCER

    Iodine protects against breast cancer, Joan Mathews Larson, PhD

    Iodine is necessary to make thyroid hormone and protects against breast cancer as noted in this video clip of Joan Mathews Larson, PhD. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Feb 04, 2009 12:58 pm | [0] comments

    Tuesday, September 30, 2008

    GLYCEMIC LOAD

    High glycemic index diet increases the risk of breast cancer 8 percent

    Breast cancer is 8 percent more common in the one-fifth of people eating a diet with the highest glycemic index or highest glycemic load compared to the one-fifth eating a diet with the lowest glycemic index / glycemic load according to a study from the University of Sydney in Sydney, Australia. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Sep 30, 2008 12:57 pm | [0] comments

    Monday, May 26, 2008

    BREAST CANCER

    Breast cancer risk 7% lower in women with BMI of 20 (low normal) compared to 25 (high normal)

    A woman with a body mass index (BMI) of 20 -- low normal -- has a 7 percent lower risk of breast cancer than a woman with a BMI of 25 -- high normal -- according to a study from the World Cancer Research Fund as reported by the British newspaper the Telegraph. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, May 26, 2008 2:30 pm | [0] comments

    Friday, May 09, 2008

    BREAST CANCER

    Breast cancer risk 26% lower in overweight postmenopausal women eating low glycemic index diet

    Among overweight postmenopausal women, the one-forth eating the lowest glycemic index diet were 26 percent less likely to get breast cancer than the one-forth of women eating the highest glycemic index diet according to a study from France. To say this in reverse, the risk of breast cancer was 35 percent higher in the one-forth of women eating the highest glycemic index diet. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Fri, May 09, 2008 7:39 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, November 08, 2007

    BREAST CANCER

    Breast cancer: 60 lbs increases risk 1.4-fold in postmenopausal women

    A difference of about 60 pounds increases the risk of breast cancer 1.4-fold in postmenopausal women according to a study from the University of Oxford in Oxford, England. Previous research has found that obesity does not increase the risk of breast cancer prior to menopause, in fact, it protects against it. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Nov 08, 2007 6:35 am | [0] comments

    Monday, September 17, 2007

    BREAST CANCER

    Being overweight at 18 lowers the risk of breast cancer both pre- and post-menopausal in Black women

    Studies of White women have found that being overweight lowers the risk of premenopausal breast cancer, but increases the risk of postmenopausal breast cancer. However, this does not seem to be the case with Black women according to a study from Boston University in Boston, Massachusetts, USA. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Sep 17, 2007 10:08 am | [0] comments

    Monday, September 10, 2007

    BREAST CANCER

    Breast cancer 20% more common in women with type 2 diabetes

    Women with type 2 diabetes are at a 20 percent greater risk of breast cancer than women without type 2 diabetes according to an analysis by researchers from Sweden. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Sep 10, 2007 11:50 am | [2] comments

    Tuesday, November 28, 2006

    CANCER

    Excess weight accounts for 3-6% of all cancers in Europe

    Among countries in the European Union, 3.4 percent of all cancers in men and 6.4 percent of all cancer in women are attributable to overweight and obesity according to a paper published in the British Medical Journal. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Nov 28, 2006 8:16 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, November 09, 2006

    ONIONS / CANCER

    Onions reduce cancer risk by 25-88%

    People who consume the most onions reduce the risk of various cancers by 25-88 percent according to a study from Italy. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Nov 09, 2006 4:27 am | [0] comments

    Tuesday, July 19, 2005

    BREAST CANCER

    Increasing BMI increases the risk of breast cancer in postmenopausal women

    Even slightly elevated body mass index (BMI) increases the risk of breast cancer in postmenopausal women according to a new study from the University of Hong Kong. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Jul 19, 2005 8:13 am | [0] comments

    Friday, January 14, 2005

    CANCER

    Elevated blood sugar increases risk of death from cancer by 23-29%

    Elevated fasting blood sugar levels -- above 140 mg/dL -- increase the risk of cancer death by 29 percent in men and 23 percent in women compared to people with the lowest blood sugar levels -- less than 90 mg/dL -- according to a study from Korea. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Fri, Jan 14, 2005 4:19 am | [0] comments

    Monday, December 13, 2004

    U.S. NIH’s Obesity Guidelines Part 12: Breast Cancer

    An adult weight gain of 20 pounds doubles a woman's risk of breast cancer according to the U.S. NIH's Obesity Guidelines (p. 18). Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Dec 13, 2004 5:00 am | [0] comments

    Tuesday, October 26, 2004

    Breast Cancer: Gaining more than 33 lbs during pregnancy increases the risk 61%

    Gaining more than 33 pounds during pregnancy increases the risk of breast cancer 61 percent compared to women who gain the recommended amount of weight of 24 to 33 pounds according to a new study from Finland. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Oct 26, 2004 6:32 am | [0] comments

    Tuesday, October 05, 2004

    Breast cancer: Adult weight loss reduces the risk of breast cancer after the age of 55 by 50-60%

    Previous research found that adult weight gain appears to double the risk of postmenopausal breast cancer. New research finds that adult weight loss reduces the risk of breast cancer after the age of 55 by 50-60 percent. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Oct 05, 2004 7:18 am | [0] comments

    Friday, August 27, 2004

    Breast cancer: No effect from fat intake

    Fat intake is not associated with breast cancer according to a recent study. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Fri, Aug 27, 2004 1:03 am | [0] comments

    Monday, August 09, 2004

    Cancer: Elevated insulin levels associated with cancers of colon, breast, pancreas, and endometrium

    Type II diabetes and chronically elevated levels of insulin are associated with an increased risk of cancers of the colon, breast, pancreas, kidney, and endometrium. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Aug 09, 2004 4:40 am | [0] comments

    Breast cancer: Excess weight may account for 23% of U.S. cases in women

    Being overweight or obese may account for 23 percent of female cases of breast cancer in the U.S.. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Aug 09, 2004 4:31 am | [0] comments

    Wednesday, August 04, 2004

    Breast cancer: BMI greater than 40 increases risk of death 3-fold

    One-third to one-half of postmenopausal breast cancer deaths may be due to excess bodyweight according to a study from the American Cancer Society. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Aug 04, 2004 11:37 am | [0] comments

    Adult weight gain of 21-30 lbs increases risk of postmenopausal breast cancer 40%

    Adult weight gain is more important than body mass index (BMI) at determining the risk of postmenopausal breast cancer according to a study from the American Cancer Society. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Aug 04, 2004 11:18 am | [0] comments
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    © Copyright 2003-2017 - Larry Hobbs - All Rights Reserved.

    Articles with Recent Comments from Readers
    (Click here to see a complete list)
  • Breast cancer 20% more common in women with type 2 diabetes

  • Mammograms do not reduce breast cancer deaths

  • High levels of leisure-time physical activity associated with lower risk of 13 cancers

  • Mammography leads to lots of false positives, unnecessary biopsies and saves few, if any, lives

  • Obesity-related cancers increase 7% in women for every ten-year increase in adulthood overweight

  • Breast cancer 12 times more common in women given a statin in the CARE trial

  • ‘It no longer seems beneficial to attend for breast cancer screening’, The Cochrane Collaboration

  • Long-term statin use is associated with double the risk of breast cancer

  • High consumption of peanuts, walnuts, or almonds reduced the risk for breast cancer 2-3 times

  • Women with a high intake of garlic had 10% less breast cancer

  • People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 25% less breast cancer

  • One serving of blueberries per week associated with 31% lower risk of breast cancer

  • Two servings of peaches per week associated with 41% lower risk of breast cancer

  • SSRI’s may increase risk of breast cancer, notes Joan Mathews Larson PhD

  • More breast cancer screening does NOT lead to fewer breast cancer deaths

  • Breast cancer screening does not save lives, Prof. Peter Gotzsche, MD

  • Obese women have 25% greater lifetime risk of breast cancer than healthy weight women

  • Flaxseed consumption reduces risk of breast cancer by 18%, flax bread by 23%

  • Flaxseed consumption reduces risk of breast cancer by 18%, flax bread by 23%

  • Sugar can make some cancers grow including breast cancer and colon cancer says Lewis Cantley, PhD

  • Don’t eat sugar says cancer researcher, Lewis Cantley, PhD

  • Annual mammography does NOT lower the total risk of death notes Joel Kauffman, PhD

  • Iodine protects against breast cancer, Joan Mathews Larson, PhD

  • High glycemic index diet increases the risk of breast cancer 8 percent

  • Breast cancer risk 7% lower in women with BMI of 20 (low normal) compared to 25 (high normal)

  • Breast cancer risk 26% lower in overweight postmenopausal women eating low glycemic index diet

  • Breast cancer: 60 lbs increases risk 1.4-fold in postmenopausal women

  • Being overweight at 18 lowers the risk of breast cancer both pre- and post-menopausal in Black women

  • Excess weight accounts for 3-6% of all cancers in Europe

  • Onions reduce cancer risk by 25-88%

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