Alcohol Significantly Increases Cancer Risk

Skull And Crossbones From Alcohol
Cancer is the second leading cause of deaths worldwide. Each year, over 12 million people are diagnosed with cancer and more than 7 million persons die from cancer annually. Cancer accounts for nearly 1 in every 6 deaths recorded worldwide. These numbers are frightening, but our lifestyle choices can influence our risk of developing cancer. The fin...
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Association between dietary vitamin C intake and risk of esophageal cancer: A dose-response meta-analysis.

Esophageal cancer is less likely to occur in individuals who regularly consume foods rich in vitamin C.

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Vegetables and fruits consumption and risk of esophageal and gastric cancer subtypes in the Netherlands Cohort Study.

Habitual consumption of diets loaded with fruits and vegetables may help inhibit the development and growth of cancerous cells and tumors in the esophagus and stomach.

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Meat intake and risk of stomach and esophageal adenocarcinoma within the European Prospective Investigation Into Cancer and Nutrition (EPIC).

Consistent consumption of high meat diets may raise the odds of acquiring esophageal and non-cardia type of gastric cancer.

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Consumption of red and processed meat and esophageal cancer risk: meta-analysis.

Generous consumption of processed and unprocessed red meat may promote the development of cancerous cells and tumors in the esophagus.

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Dietary fiber intake associated with reduced risk of esophageal cancer in Xinjiang, China.

Consistent consumption of high fiber diets may reduce the likelihood of developing esophageal cancer.

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Meat consumption is associated with esophageal cancer risk in a meat- and cancer-histological-type dependent manner.

Frequent consumers of poultry, red, white, and processed meats are highly vulnerable to esophageal cancer.

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