In a study by Pierce et al, published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology, researchers showed a survival benefit and strongly protective effect of a healthy diet and physical activity.
What helps some people diagnosed with cancer, heart disease or diabetes stay relatively happy and healthy, while others are devastated?
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.
According to an article published in the journal Nature Medicine, diseases linked to chronic inflammation are the most significant cause of death in the world today, accounting for more than 50 percent of global deaths.
A study published in the journal Cancer concluded that approximately 42 percent of cancer cases and 45 percent of cancer deaths in the United States are linked to lifestyle related risk factors including excess weight, poor diet and physical inactivity according to a study released last week.
A study by Li et al, published in The BMJ (the British Medical Journal), found that a healthy lifestyle at mid-life is associated with longer life expectancy, free of chronic diseases, including cancer.
In the journal CA: A Cancer Journal for Clinicians, Gapstur et al published a comprehensive review of modifiable risk factors for cancer, which serves as a blueprint for the primary prevention of cancer.
A 2019 study by Stump and Spring published in the journal Cancer, indicated that certain physicians who care for patients with cancer do not often promote healthy lifestyle changes to cancer survivors, and they may fear that providing such advice would distress or overwhelm patients.
A meta-analysis by Holt-Lundsted et al, published in the journal Perspectives on Psychological Science, reports that loneliness or social isolation contribute to illness and premature death rates comparable or higher than obesity or smoking 15 cigarettes a day.
A study by psychologists David Hauser and Norbert Schwarz found that the ubiquitous use of war metaphors when referring to cancer may do more harm than good.