Inflammation-promoting products, such as red and processed meats, play a role in colorectal cancer development, according to a study published in JAMA Oncology.
Breaking Medical News - colorectal cancer
Fiber reduces the risk of dying from colorectal cancer, according to a new study published in JAMA Oncology.
People with stage III colon cancer have better outcomes when they avoid certain meat products, consume more plants, and have a healthy body weight, according to a new study from the University of California San Francisco.
Gut bacteria linked to colorectal cancer risk is more abundant among African-Americans, according to research published online in Gut.
Dietary choices contribute to colorectal cancer risk more than genetic factors, according to a study published in Scientific Reports.
Colorectal cancer rates are on the rise for young people, according to a study published by the National Cancer Institute.
Obesity increases the risk of developing or dying from several forms of cancer, according to a literature review published in BMJ.
Male balding patterns are linked to colorectal cancer, according to a study published in the British Journal of Cancer.
Two or more servings of red or processed meat a week can increase your risk for colorectal cancer, according to a study that will be presented Tuesday at the National Cancer Research Institute Cancer Conference in Liverpool, UK.
Red and processed meat products are linked to cancer, according to a report from the World Health Organization published today in Lancet Oncology.
Having just one drink per day increases breast cancer risk, according to a study published in the British Medical Journal.
A high-fiber, low-fat diet helps prevent colorectal cancer, according to a study published in Nature Communications. Researchers tracked the typical diets of 20 African-American men and 20 African men for two weeks and monitored cancer incidence rates.
Adding legumes to your diet may reduce your risk for colorectal cancer, according to a meta-analysis published in Scientific Reports. Researchers examined 14 studies encompassing 1,903,459 participants.
A vegetarian diet may reduce your risk for colorectal cancer, according to a study in JAMA Internal Medicine. Researchers assessed the diets of 77,659 participants in the Adventist Health Study 2 for about seven years and tracked incidence of colorectal cancers. Participants followed five dietary patterns including vegan, lacto-ovo vegetarian, pescovegetarian, semivegetarian, and nonvegetarian.
Common Genes That Elevate Risk of Colorectal Cancer
High-fiber diets help reduce your risk of colorectal cancer, according to a review published this month in the Gastroenterology.
Reasons for meat products leading to colorectal cancer are wide-ranging, according to a new review in the journal Nutrition Research.
Colorectal cancer survivors who consume the most red or processed meat are more likely to die over a 7.5-year follow-up, compared with those who eat the least
Excess weight increases risk for colon cancer, especially among men, according to a new study published in the American Journal of Epidemiology.
People who consumed the least amount of red and processed meat products had reduced risk for heart disease, diabetes, and colorectal cancer, compared with those who consumed the most, according to a new study in the British Medical Journal Open.
Whole grains reduce the risk of colorectal cancer, according to a study published in the British Medical Journal.
A recent study found that those who ate the most red meat had a 67 percent higher risk of colorectal cancer, regardless of any genetic factors they may have had.
A report in tomorrow's Journal of the American Medical Association confirms the findings of earlier studies linking meat consumption to colon cancer.