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Any amount of alcohol can increase a person’s risk for several types of cancer, including cancers of the throat, esophagus, and liver.
University of Colorado Cancer Center’s dietician Valaree Williams, MS, RD, discusses the new American Cancer Society alcohol guidelines.
What’s the most important message about cancer prevention we should take away from this new American Cancer Society guideline?
More emphasis on reducing the consumption of processed and red meat and alcohol, and increasing physical activity
Goals for reducing obesity prevalence, excessive alcohol use and cigarette smoking aren’t being met to lower cancer risk
Here are a few tips on how to get great sleep, even as we collectively deal with the coronavirus pandemic.
Getting a good night’s sleep is one of the best measures you can take to keep your body and immune system running on all cylinders.
What the science says about how alcohol and cannabis perform, when it comes to making sleep better—or worse.
Americans are drinking more, which puts them at risk of alcohol-related liver disease, heart disease, cancer and accidents.
This finding from a large study surprised and concerned researchers.
Smoking cessation, moderate drinking, a healthy diet, exercise and weight loss could dramatically reduce the growing burden of liver cancer.
Health groups want federal regulators to add warning labels to beer, wine and liquors.
Could this be true?
Scientists have firmly established an association between direct-acting antiviral treatment and a lower risk of liver cancer and death.
Is the U.S. government soft-pedaling information about drinking and cancer?
Alcohol is linked to several types of cancer, especially among people over 50, but the absolute risk of light drinking is low.
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