This Diet Toolkit is meant to support the information and guidance you receive in the Diet Module of the Anticancer Lifestyle Program. The resources on this page will give you tools you can use to make informed (and delicious!) food choices.
A large study conducted for almost 10 years finds that eating even small amounts of processed meat, like sausages, can significantly increase the risk of heart disease and death. Experts say the high salt, preservative, and fat content of these foods might be why.
A study found that breast cancer patients who drink sugar-sweetened beverages regularly are at increased risk for death from any cause and breast cancer in particular.
Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI) ranks the safety of food additives Registered Dietician Traci Komorek discusses alliums and crucifers, two vegetable families that are Anticancer powerhouses Whole Grains, A to Z Chart showing the difference between organic, non-GMO, natural, and conv…
Misfits is an organic food e-tailer that specializes in securing produce and other organic items that would ordinarily be tossed because of size, shape, short code, etc.
In a meta-analysis published in BMJ Open, researchers found that a higher intake of coffee may be associated with a lower risk of prostate cancer. Sixteen prospective cohort studies were included, with 57 732 cases of prostate cancer and 1 081 586 total cohort members.
Watch Our On-Demand Webinar Anti-Inflammatory Diet and Chronic Illness: What You Need to Know In this webinar, Anticancer Lifestyle nutrition expert Crystal Cascio will discuss specific foods that influence inflammation in the body.
In this short video, nutritionist and physician Dr. Michael Greger, outlines some of the serious health effects of obesity, including the increase in cancer risk.
A study by Chandler et al, published in JAMA Network Open, found that vitamin D3 may reduce the risk of developing advanced cancer among adults without a diagnosis of cancer at baseline; this protective effect is apparent for those who have normal but not elevated body mass index.
The working group of the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) published a report in the New England Journal of Medicine pooled over 1000 epidemiological studies on the impact of excess body weight on the incidence of cancer.
The World Cancer Research Fund and the American Institute for Cancer Research issued a detailed report on the impact of key lifestyle factors–diet, nutrition, and physical activity, on breast cancer. See the report here.
A study published in Medscape Oncology, the Journal of the National Cancer Institute, found that compared with women with stable weight (±2 kg), women with sustained weight loss had a lower risk of breast cancer.
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Cancer survivor Steve Mosher Talks About the Anticancer Fitness.