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A new analysis confirms the American Institute for Cancer Research’s tips for lowering the risk of breast, colorectal and lung cancers.
The American Institute for Cancer Research explores links between physical activity, nutrition and breast cancer survivorship.
How can cancer survivors navigate nutritional treatment obstacles and eat well to support long-term survival?
The optimal diet to prevent many cancers and to improve long-term survival is a plant-based diet.
Many people diagnosed with cancer want to start eating healthier right away. But treatment side effects can get in the way.
To improve survivorship after breast cancer, find your route to self-care. The experts at AICR can help guide you.
Maintaining a healthy body weight, being physically active and following a healthy diet are linked to improved survival.
A new study now suggests that exercise helps colorectal cancer patients feel and move better.
Even the healthiest lifestyle can’t prevent every cancer. But implementing prevention guidelines could prevent 4 out of 10 U.S. cases.
A new study offers an online calculator that estimates how changing your eating habits can shift life expectancy.
A new study emphasized the need to increase awareness that alcohol can cause cancer.
As a health professional, I feel compelled to address misinformation on social media on diet and cancer.
Key findings from four decades of research by the American Institute for Cancer Research
The American Institute for Cancer Research (AICR) highlights significant diet and exercise findings for cancer prevention.
A new review suggests that eating more fruits and vegetables has a modest but significant benefit in lowering breast cancer risk.
It’s no coincidence that kale finds itself on the American Institute for Cancer Research’s list of Foods That Fight Cancer.
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