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A new study finds that lifestyle interventions can reduce the likelihood of developing an obesity-related cancer by 16%.
Many people with fatty liver disease have obesity, diabetes and other metabolic conditions.
If you are overweight or obese, losing as little as 7% of your body weight may reduce cancer risk.
Close attention to the combination could lead to catching the cancer before it has metastasized.
A study in obese mice suggests weight loss could slow cancer growth.
An analysis of nearly 200,000 women followed for a decade found that those who lost as few as five pounds had a lower risk.
The 2019 Liver Meeting in Boston provided an array of important findings about the treatment and prevention of chronic liver diseases.
Smoking cessation, moderate drinking, a healthy diet, exercise and weight loss could dramatically reduce the growing burden of liver cancer.
Two studies suggest that bariatric surgery may prevent obesity-related cancers, including breast cancer.
Lack of time, training and fear of causing distress are to blame, according to a new study.
The advice you receive after undergoing surgery for breast cancer may be based on outdated medical information.
A set of mouse studies shows that this dietary intervention could be groundbreaking for breast cancer research.
I learned vital lessons in nutrition, activity, and the delicate balance of being in menopause and having to keep belly fat low.
Good nutrition provides energy, helps the body heal and supports the immune system.
SABCS17 study shows that losing 5 percent of body weight reduced cancer risk by 12 percent.
For 29 years I have eaten so healthily — home-grown veg, the right balance of protein, carbs and greens. And look where it got me!
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