Offered on a donation basis, the Anticancer Lifestyle Online Course is a comprehensive lifestyle transformation program for cancer survivors and those who seek to reduce their risk of cancer and other chronic illnesses. Participants receive the tools and information necessary to make and sustain evidence-based lifestyle changes in the areas of diet, fitness, mindset, and environment.
We invite you to watch our video to learn more.
“The Anticancer Lifestyle Program is a great self-paced tool and resource. It provides a starting place for patients with cancer and those interested in prevention.”
“My patients respond to the Anticancer Lifestyle Program in a way I find unprecedented in 30 years of Radiation Oncology practice. It helps them feel that we are caring for them, and not just delivering cancer treatment.”
“The Anticancer Lifestyle Program has been integral to educating and empowering our patients to make lifestyle changes that improve their overall wellness and outcomes. We’ve been fortunate to have such a robust program at the Payson Center for Cancer Care.”
“My patients feel that they are being taught a great deal of important information in the Anticancer Lifestyle Program that they otherwise would not have been exposed to. They ultimately feel empowered and motivated to pursue significant lifestyle changes, and in most cases, these lifestyle changes are sustainable.“
Anticancer Lifestyle Online Course: Our online course is divided into five modules: Change, Mindset, Diet, Fitness, and Environment.
A randomized, controlled trial of 166 women with breast cancer revealed that Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR) produced significant improvement in psychological symptoms, as well as improved immune response.
Thrive Market is a membership-based e-commerce retailer offering non-perishable natural and organic foods at lower cost.
Ballard Barbash et.al., Journal of the National Cancer Institute, June 2012.
This short, amusing video alerts consumers that BPA coats cash register receipts, and why that’s a problem.
A study published in JAMA Open Network found that “favorable” lifestyle was associated with a reduced risk of breast cancer even among women at high genetic risk for the disease in a study of more than 90,000 women, researchers reported.