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For breast cancer survivors who were overweight or obese, diet alone led to weight loss but a diet/exercise combo means more vitality, too.
Weight loss, exercise and a healthy diet are keys to managing type 2 diabetes.
Weight-loss surgery especially reduced obesity-related cancers in people with liver cirrhosis.
The disease has similar prevalence across high-income and low- and middle-income nations.
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The advice you receive after undergoing surgery for breast cancer may be based on outdated medical information.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.
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