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Ready-to-eat and ready-to-heat food can affect gut microbiota and may increase the risk of obesity and colorectal cancer, finds a study.
Over the past 20 years, Dr. Sears has conducted research on colonic microbiota and colon cancer, making her an expert in this field.
Reducing red meat intake or switching to a pescatarian or vegetarian diet could reduce the risk of three types of cancer.
50% of colorectal cancer cases can be prevented by dietary and lifestyle modifications.
These 5 tips from the American Institute for Cancer Research can reduce the cancer risk from grilling.
A new study provides a mechanistic link between red meat consumption and colorectal cancer development.
More than 80% of patients agree with health experts that bacon, deli meats and sausages ought to be eliminated from hospital menus.
In contrast, higher plant protein intake was associated with lower incidence of the disease.
Some worry grilling may be linked to cancer risk. There are many ways for people to safely enjoy grilled foods without added stress.
Cancer experts agree that eating too much red meat and processed meat does increase our risk of colorectal cancer.
A new study discredits decades of research suggesting eating beef and bacon is bad for us. But some researchers aren’t buying it.
The truth about plant-based meat substitutes like Impossible Foods and Beyond Meat
Healthier choices and a bit of prep can reduce carcinogens and increase flavor.
Even a moderate amount of red and processed meat was found to put people at risk for this cancer.
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