A new study from Harvard has reported that pre-menopausal women who
eat more that one and a half servings of red per day may double
their risk of hormone receptor-positive breast cancer, compared to
women who eat less than three servings...
The link between soy consumption and a reduced risk of breast
cancer has been called into question by a meta-analysis of
available science, with researchers concluding that there is
insufficient evidence to support the health claim.
Scientists in Japan said a small sample study indicates a link
between recurrent miscarriages and Bisphenol-A (BPA), a chemical
that has been previously fingered as a possibly cause of breast
cancer, reports Ahmed ElAmin.
Women who eat cauliflower regularly could provide the body with
powerful tools to help fight breast cancer, as a new Italian study
reveals the chemopreventive compounds of this popular vegetable,
reports Lindsey Partos.
Low doses of Bisphenol-A (BPA), a chemical widely used in plastic
food containers, baby bottles, cans, toys and dental sealants could
be a contributing factor to the development of breast cancer
inwomen, scientists say in a new study.
Postmenopausal women who consume even moderate amounts of alcohol
may face an increased risk of breast cancer, say US researchers,
particularly if their cancer is fuelled by the hormones estrogen or
Eating beans or lentils at least twice a week may reduce a woman's
risk of developing breast cancer, according to research designed to
investigate the benefits of the plant compounds flavonols,writes
The broccoli compound sulphurophane disrupts the growth of breast
cancer cells in later stages, a US team has found. They say their
study reveals for the first time a possible explanation for the
compound's well-known anti-cancer...
Fuelling ongoing controversy over the benefits, or downfalls, of a
low -carbohydrate diet a new study carried out on nearly 2000
Mexican women finds hefty rations of carb's could impact the risk
of developing breast cancer but...
In what could be seen as a blow to the fast-growing market for soy
products, a new study from the US suggests that processing soy for
use in supplements and food products could seriously reduce its
A Swedish study established to assess the effect of hormone
replacement therapy (HRT) for women with a history of breast cancer
has been stopped early after preliminary results show 'unacceptably
high' risks of breast cancer...
Women who eat more eggs as teenagers may be less likely to develop
breast cancer later on, say researchers at Harvard University. They
also found that butter tended to raise the risk of the disease
while people who use vegetable oil...
A cancer expert at Ohio University has received funding to continue
her work investigating the link between diet and breast cancer
prevention. The new study will research the effects of a low-fat
and low-sugar diet on reducing a woman's...
One more piece of evidence hailing the health benefits of soy
joined the already considerable volume this week when scientists
suggested that consuming tofu and other soy-based foods can
significantly lower levels of a class of oestrogens...
Pregnancy may lower a woman's risk of cancer but drinking milk
could raise it, researchers reported on Tuesday. Both factors, as
well as the use of hormone replacement therapy, affect levels of a
hormone that may influence the...
A combination of eating soy foods on a regular basis during
adolescence together with a regular intake during adulthood could
signficantly reduce the risk of breast cancer, according to a new
study of Asian-American women released...
New research from the National University of Singapore and the
Cancer Research organisation suggests a strong link between soya
and lower breast cancer risk and suggests a possible reason for the
Purple grape juice fed to laboratory animals led to significant
reductions in both mammary tumour mass and the number of tumours
per animal, according to a study presented last week at a
scientific conference co-sponsored by Harvard...
Alcohol can be a major risk factor for breast cancer but a
'healthy' or 'western' diet does not seem to have any adverse
effect. These are the findings of a recent report in the journal
Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers...