Researchers in New Zealand find that while higher alcohol consumption is worse, even low to moderate consumption can cause the development of seven cancers, including breast, colon and liver.
A University of Pittsburgh study found that sulforaphane activates a genetic detoxification process with the potential to prevent head and neck cancers.
A study in JAMA Oncology reports that 20-40% of cancer cases and half of all cancer deaths can potentially be avoided by making modifications in lifestyle: no smoking, limited alcohol, healthy weight, and 150 minutes of moderate-intensity exercise per week.
A study presented at the 2016 American Society of Clinical Oncology meeting in Chicago found that eating a Mediterranean diet, featuring olive oil, vegetables, fruits, and fish, sharply reduced the odds of breast cancer recurrence in the three years the patients were followed.
A study shows that even if you have certain genetic mutations that predispose you to getting breast cancer, you can lower your risk of getting breast cancer by 30% with some basic lifestyle modifications: no smoking, low alcohol intake, maintaining a healthy weight, and avoiding HRT (hormone replacement therapy).
An important study revealed a strong and positive association between a mixture of endocrine disrupting chemicals in the blood and breast cancer risk.
A study done by the National Toxicology Program found that exposure to radio frequency radiation, of the type emitted by cell phones, is linked to tumor formation in rats.
The Fab Four: salt, lemons, vinegar, and baking soda are all you need to make dozens of effective, nontoxic cleaning products for home and body care.
JAMA-Oncology published a study that showed that people who don’t smoke, who limit alcohol consumption, who exercise and maintain a healthy body weight can reduce their odds of getting some cancers by 30%.
A comprehensive look at how fitness influences cancer risk.