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Scientists drill down into crucial Women’s Health Initiative data to get definitive answers on whether supplement use improves our health.
These sugar substitutes were linked to higher risk for overall cancer, particularly breast cancer and obesity-related cancers.
Low fiber consumption and use of probiotics were linked to poorer response to checkpoint inhibitors for melanoma patients.
Medical nutrition therapy provided by a registered dietitian reduces the risk of malnutrition and improves outcomes during cancer treatment.
Consuming higher amounts of Vitamin D – mainly from dietary sources – may help protect against developing young-onset colorectal cancer.
A lower body mass index, white race and using vitamin D supplements were linked to higher vitamin D levels.
A pill a day is linked with a lower risk of dying of cancer.
Some antioxidant supplements may offset the anticancer effects of chemotherapy.
A slight increase in the risk of prostate cancer plus a slight decrease in cardiovascular outcomes add up to no substantial health benefit.
Some foods or supplements may alter the effectiveness of your cancer drugs.
How well does it really work for sleep?
A high-fiber diet may help checkpoint medications work better—but probiotic supplements could interfere with response.
The proliferation of adulterated and misbranded products creates new potential dangers for the public.
Does taking antioxidant supplements help prevent or repair cell damage from cancer treatments?
At my last appointment with the nutritionist, it felt as though the bloom was off the rose, if you know what I mean.
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