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    NEW! Page 1 of 6. Go to page  1 2 3 >  Last ›

    Saturday, March 11, 2017

    HDL CHOLESTEROL

    Men with low HDL levels of 30 mg/dl were 61% more likely to die from cancer over 4.9 years

    Men with low HDL cholesterol levels of 30 mg/dl or less were 61% times more likely to die from cancer during an average follow-up of 4.9 years than men with HDL levels of 41-50 mg/dl according to a 2016 study from Canada.

    The study found that HDL levels that were either too high (>90 mg/dl) or too low (≤30 mg/dl) were associated with an increased risk of death when compared to men and women with more moderate HDL levels (41-80 mg/dl).

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Sat, Mar 11, 2017 12:51 pm | [0] comments

    HDL CHOLESTEROL

    Women with low HDL levels of 30 mg/dl were 2X more likely to die from cancer over 4.9 years

    Women with low HDL cholesterol levels of 30 mg/dl or less were 2 times more likely to die from cancer during an average follow-up of 4.9 years than women with HDL levels of 51-60 mg/dl according to a 2016 study from Canada.

    The study found that HDL levels that were either too high (>90 mg/dl) or too low (≤30 mg/dl) were associated with an increased risk of death when compared to men and women with more moderate HDL levels (41-80 mg/dl).

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Sat, Mar 11, 2017 12:21 pm | [0] comments

    Friday, March 10, 2017

    HDL CHOLESTEROL

    Men with high HDL levels above 90 mg/dl were 36% more likely to die from cancer over 4.9 years

    Men with high HDL cholesterol levels of greater than 90 mg/dl were 36% more likely to die from cancer during an average follow-up of 4.9 years than men with HDL levels of 51-60 mg/dl according to a 2016 study from Canada.

    (3.4 per 1,000 men with HDL levels greater than 90 mg/dl died from cardiovascular disease versus 2.5 men with HDL levels of 51-60 mg/dl. 3.4 divided by 2.5 equals 1.36.)

    The study found that HDL levels that were either too high (>90 mg/dl) or too low (≤30 mg/dl) were associated with an increased risk of death when compared to men with more moderate HDL levels (41-80 mg/dl).

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Fri, Mar 10, 2017 12:10 pm | [0] comments

    HDL CHOLESTEROL

    Women with high HDL levels above 90 mg/dl were 10% more likely to die from cancer over 4.9 years

    Women with high HDL cholesterol levels of greater than 90 mg/dl were 100% more likely to die from cancer during an average follow-up of 4.9 years than women with HDL levels of 61-70 mg/dl according to a 2016 study from Canada.

    (2.2 per 1,000 women with HDL levels greater than 90 mg/dl died versus 2.0 women with HDL levels of 61-70 mg/dl. 2.2 divided by 2.0 equals 1.10.)

    The study found that HDL levels that were either too high (>90 mg/dl) or too low (≤30 mg/dl) were associated with an increased risk of death when compared to women with more moderate HDL levels (41-80 mg/dl).

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Fri, Mar 10, 2017 11:44 am | [0] comments

    HDL CHOLESTEROL

    Women with high HDL levels above 90 mg/dl were 50% more likely to die from other causes over 5 years

    Women with high HDL cholesterol levels of greater than 90 mg/dl were 50% more likely to die from causes other than dying from cancer or cardiovascular disease during an average follow-up of 4.9 years than women with HDL levels of 61-70 mg/dl according to a 2016 study from Canada.

    (3.0 per 1,000 women with HDL levels greater than 90 mg/dl died versus 2.0 women with HDL levels of 61-70 mg/dl. 3.0 divided by 2.0 equals 1.50.)

    The study found that HDL levels that were either too high (>90 mg/dl) or too low (≤30 mg/dl) were associated with an increased risk of death when compared to women with more moderate HDL levels (41-80 mg/dl).

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Fri, Mar 10, 2017 11:42 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, March 09, 2017

    GREEN TEA

    Cancer onset delayed 7 years in women drinking 10 cups of green tea per day (74 years vs 67 years)

    The average age of cancer onset in women drinking 10 or more cups of green tea per day was delayed by 7 years when compared to women who drank 3 cups of green tea or less—74-years-old versus 67-years-old—according to a recent study.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Mar 09, 2017 2:09 pm | [0] comments

    GREEN TEA

    Cancer onset delayed 3 years in men drinking 10 cups of green tea per day (68 years vs 65 years)

    The average age of cancer onset in men drinking 10 or more cups of green tea per day was delayed by 3 years when compared to men who drank 3 cups of green tea or less—67-years-old versus 65-years-old—according to a recent study.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Mar 09, 2017 2:01 pm | [0] comments

    Wednesday, March 08, 2017

    GREEN TEA

    Men who consumed 10 cups of green tea per day were 46% less likely to get cancer

    Men consuming over 10 cups of green tea per day were 46% less likely to get cancer over some number of years of follow-up compared to men who consumed less than 3 cups of green tea per day according to a study of 8,552 general residents in Saitama Prefecture, Japan.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Mar 08, 2017 3:47 pm | [0] comments

    GREEN TEA

    Women who consumed 10 cups of green tea per day were 43% less likely to get cancer

    Women consuming over 10 cups of green tea per day were 43% less likely to get cancer over some number of years of follow-up compared to women who consumed less than 3 cups of green tea per day according to a study of 8,552 general residents in Saitama Prefecture, Japan.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Mar 08, 2017 3:41 pm | [0] comments

    Tuesday, January 10, 2017

    VEGETARIANISM

    Vegetarians have a 22% lower risk of colorectal cancer than non-vegetarians

    Vegetarians had a 22% lower risk of colorectal cancer during a 7.3 year follow-up compared to non-vegetarians according to a study from researchers at Loma Linda University in Loma Linda, California, USA.

    There was a 19% lower risk of colon cancer and a 29% lower risk of rectal cancer in vegetarians versus non-vegetarians.

    “Vegetarian diets are associated with an overall lower incidence of colorectal cancers,” the authors of the study concluded.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Jan 10, 2017 11:42 am | [0] comments

    VEGETARIANISM

    Vegetarians who eat seafood and fish have a 43% lower risk of colorectal cancer than non-vegetarians

    Pescovegetarians, that is vegetarians who also eat seafood and fish, had a 43% lower risk of colorectal cancer during a 7.3 year follow-up compared to non-vegetarians according to a study from researchers at Loma Linda University in Loma Linda, California, USA.

    “Pescovegetarians in particular have a much lower risk [of colorectal cancer] compared with non vegetarians,” the authors of the study noted.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, Jan 10, 2017 11:31 am | [0] comments

    Sunday, December 25, 2016

    GREEN TEA & CANCER

    Men drinking 5 cups of green tea per day had a 48% lower risk of advanced prostate cancer

    Men who drank 5 or more cups of green tea per day were 48% less likely to get advanced prostate cancer compared to men who drank less than one cup per day according to a 2007 study from researchers at the National Cancer Center in Japan.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Sun, Dec 25, 2016 1:21 pm | [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, August 22, 2016

    PROTEIN INTAKE & CANCER

    Moderate-protein diet associated w/ 3.1-fold greater risk of cancer death over 18 yrs in those 50-65

    People 50- to 65-years old who consumed a moderate-protein diet, defined as consuming 10-19% or more of calories from protein, were 3.1 times more likely to die from cancer over the next 18 years than people who consumed a low-protein diet, defined as consuming less than 10% of calories from protein, according to a study from researchers at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles, California, USA.

    “None of these associations was significantly affected by controlling for percent calories from total fat or for percent calories from total carbohydrates,” the paper notes.

    “However, when the percent calories from animal protein was controlled for, the association between total protein and all-cause or cancer mortality was eliminated or significantly reduced, respectively, suggesting animal proteins are responsible for a significant portion of these relationships.”

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Aug 22, 2016 7:51 am | [0] comments

    PROTEIN INTAKE & MORTALITY

    High-protein diet associated with 4.3-fold greater risk of cancer death over 18 yrs in those 50-65

    People 50- to 65-years old who consumed a high-protein diet, defined as consuming 20% or more of calories from protein, were 4.3 times more likely to die from cancer over the next 18 years than people who consumed a low-protein diet, defined as consuming less than 10% of calories from protein, according to a study from researchers at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles, California, USA.

    “None of these associations was significantly affected by controlling for percent calories from total fat or for percent calories from total carbohydrates,” the paper notes.

    “However, when the percent calories from animal protein was controlled for, the association between total protein and all-cause or cancer mortality was eliminated or significantly reduced, respectively, suggesting animal proteins are responsible for a significant portion of these relationships.”

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Aug 22, 2016 7:47 am | [0] comments

    PROTEIN INTAKE & MORTALITY

    High-protein diet associated with 60% lower risk of cancer death over the next 18 yrs in those 66+

    People 66-years and older who consumed a high-protein diet, defined as consuming 20% or more of calories from protein, were 60% less likely to die from cancer over the next 18 years than people who consumed a low-protein diet, defined as consuming less than 10% of calories from protein, according to a study from researchers at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles, California, USA.

    In other words, a moderate- to high-protein diet INCREASED the risk of dying prematurely from cancer in people 50-65 years-old, but REDUCED the risk of dying prematurely from cancer in those 66-years-old and older.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Mon, Aug 22, 2016 7:10 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

    Evidence that statins increase the risk of cancer, Uffe Ravnskov, MD, PhD and Kilmer McCully, MD

    There is strong evidence which suggests that statins do not lower the risk of cancer as has been claimed, but instead they increase the risk of cancer as described in an article titled Statins do not protect against cancer: quite the opposite written by Uffe Ravnskov, MD, PhD, an independent researcher from Denmark; Paul Rosch, MD from New York Medical College and the American Institute of Stress; and Kilmer McCully, MD from Veterans Affairs Boston Healthcare System, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts, USA.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Thu, Jul 21, 2016 10:31 am | [0] comments

    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

    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

    Tuesday, May 17, 2016

    PROSTATE CANCER

    Fat intake is not associated with prostate cancer

    Fat intake is not associated with an increased risk of prostate cancer according to a 2015 review of the research.

    Saturated fat intake was not.

    Polyunsaturated fat was not.

    Monounsaturated fat was not.

    And total fat intake was not.

    The same was true for advanced stage prostate cancer (with slightly different relative risks than those shown below).

    “Current published cohort studies suggest no association between total fat, saturated fat, or unsaturated fat intake and the risk for [prostate cancer],” the authors of the paper concluded.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Tue, May 17, 2016 5:59 pm | [0] comments

    Saturday, March 12, 2016

    CELL PHONES & BRAIN CANCER

    896 hours or more of cell phone use associated with 2.6 to 2.9 times greater risk of brain tumors

    People who had a used their cell phones for 896 hours or more for lifetime use had 2.6 to 2.9 times greater risk of brain tumors compared to people who were not regular cell phone users according to a 2014 study from France called the CERENAT which was a multicenter case-control study carried out in four areas in France in 2004–2006.

    People who used their cell phones to make calls for an average of 15 hours or more per month—30 minutes per day—were 4.2 times more likely to have a brain tumor than those who were not regular cell phone users.

    Practical advice: Use earbuds with a microphone when making talking on the phone so that the cell phone is not next to your head / brain.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Sat, Mar 12, 2016 1:15 pm | [0] comments

    Wednesday, March 09, 2016

    GENERAL HEALTH CHECKS

    General health checks do NOT reduce the risk of dying from cancer

    General health checks do NOT reduce the risk of dying from cancer over the next 10 years according to a Cochrane systematic review and meta-analysis of studies.

    Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Mar 09, 2016 1:00 pm | [0] comments

    Friday, March 04, 2016

    GARLIC & CANCER

    People with a high intake of garlic had 39% less oral cancer

    People consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 39% less cancer of the oral cavity and pharynx compared to people 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 9:44 am | [0] comments

    GARLIC & CANCER

    People with a high intake of garlic had 57% less esophageal cancer

    People consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 57% less cancer of the oral cavity and pharynx compared to people 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 9:40 am | [0] comments

    GARLIC & CANCER

    People with a high intake of garlic had 26% less cancer of the large bowel

    People consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 26% less cancer of the large bowel compared to people 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 9:30 am | [0] comments

    GARLIC & CANCER

    People with a high intake of garlic had 44% less cancer of the larynx

    People consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 44% less cancer of the larynx compared to people 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 9:20 am | [0] comments

    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

    GARLIC & CANCER

    Women with a high intake of garlic had 22% less ovarian cancer

    Women consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 22% less ovarian cancer 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 9:10 am | [0] comments

    GARLIC & CANCER

    Men with a high intake of garlic had 19% less prostate cancer

    Men consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 19% less prostate cancer compared to men 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 9:05 am | [0] comments

    GARLIC & CANCER

    People with a high intake of garlic had 31% less kidney cancer

    People consuming a high intake of garlic, which was not quantified, had 31% less kidney cancer (renal cell cancer) compared to people 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 8:55 am | [0] comments

    Thursday, March 03, 2016

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 84% less oral cancer

    People consuming seven (7) or more servings of onions per week had 84% less cancer of the oral cavity and pharynx 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 6:55 pm | [0] comments

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 88% less esophageal cancer

    People consuming seven (7) or more servings of onions per week had 88% less esophageal 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 6:45 pm | [0] comments

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 56% less cancer of the large bowel

    People consuming seven (7) or more servings of onions per week had 56% less cancer of the large bowel 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 6:35 pm | [0] comments

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 83% less cancer of the larynx

    People consuming seven (7) or more servings of onions per week had 83% less cancer of the larynx 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 6:25 pm | [0] comments

    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

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 73% less ovarian 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 6:05 pm | [0] comments

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 71% less prostate cancer

    People consuming seven (7) or more servings of onions per week had 71% less prostate 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 6:00 pm | [0] comments

    ONIONS & CANCER

    People consuming 7 or more servings of onions per week had 38% less kidney cancer

    People consuming seven (7) or more servings of onions per week had 38% less kidney cancer (renal cell 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 5:50 pm | [0] comments

    Wednesday, October 28, 2015

    TRANS FATS, CANCER AND HEART DISEASE

    The increase in trans fats paralleled the increase in cancer and heart disease notes Mary Enig, PhD

    "Trans fatty acids are sufficiently similar to natural fats that the body readily incorporates them into the cell membrane; once there their altered chemical structure creates havoc with thousands of necessary chemical reactions—everything from energy provision to prostaglandin production," writes lipid biochemist, Mary Enig, PhD, and journalist, Sally Fallon Morell in a wonderful, eye-opening article about fats and heart disease titled The Oiling of America.
    "But most of the trans isomers in modern hydrogenated fats are new to the human physiology and by the early 1970's a number of researchers had expressed concern about their presence in the American diet, noting that their increasing use had paralleled the increase in both heart disease and cancer," they note. Read the entire article | Email this article
    Posted by Larry Hobbs on Wed, Oct 28, 2015 5:48 am | [0] comments
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    Articles with Recent Comments from Readers
    (Click here to see a complete list)
  • Breast cancer 20% more common in women with type 2 diabetes

  • Decreased potassium in cells may help explain why obesity increases risk of cancer

  • Men with low HDL levels of 30 mg/dl were 61% more likely to die from cancer over 4.9 years

  • Women with low HDL levels of 30 mg/dl were 2X more likely to die from cancer over 4.9 years

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  • Cancer onset delayed 7 years in women drinking 10 cups of green tea per day (74 years vs 67 years)

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  • Vegetarians who eat seafood and fish have a 43% lower risk of colorectal cancer than non-vegetarians

  • Men drinking 5 cups of green tea per day had a 48% lower risk of advanced prostate cancer

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

  • Moderate-protein diet associated w/ 3.1-fold greater risk of cancer death over 18 yrs in those 50-65

  • High-protein diet associated with 4.3-fold greater risk of cancer death over 18 yrs in those 50-65

  • High-protein diet associated with 60% lower risk of cancer death over the next 18 yrs in those 66+

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

  • Evidence that statins increase the risk of cancer, Uffe Ravnskov, MD, PhD and Kilmer McCully, MD

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

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

  • Fat intake is not associated with prostate cancer

  • 896 hours or more of cell phone use associated with 2.6 to 2.9 times greater risk of brain tumors

  • General health checks do NOT reduce the risk of dying from cancer

  • People with a high intake of garlic had 39% less oral cancer

  • People with a high intake of garlic had 57% less esophageal cancer

  • People with a high intake of garlic had 26% less cancer of the large bowel

  • People with a high intake of garlic had 44% less cancer of the larynx

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

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