We do know enough now to make eating choices that lower our risk of cancer. In fact, we know that for people with typical American diets, waiting for more information before making any changes is increasing their risk of cancer.
It’s true that research on diet to lower cancer risk is a hot area with many questions still to be answered. That’s why it’s important when making changes to make your decisions on guidelines based on the overall body of research. Trying to act on each new study that makes headlines can make you feel like you’ve got whiplash… not a wise approach.
Next week at our conference, researchers will be talking about diet and the microbiome, portion control and other ways food and nutrition are related to cancer prevention. So we help our attendees live the message of healthy eating with delicious and carefully planned meals and snacks.
Researchers and dietitians tell us they look forward to AICR conference food! This year we’re serving Roasted Root Vegetable & Quinoa Pilaf, Black-Eyed Pea Salad and Avocado Toast with Blood Orange and Arugula among many other creative dishes. The menus follow AICR’s New American Plate which is based on AICR’s Recommendations for Cancer Prevention.
This week, the 2nd Annual National Obesity Care Week (NOCW) seeks to ignite a national movement to ensure anyone affected by obesity receives respectful and comprehensive care. AICR is proud to join the campaign.
Today, more than a third of the adult population is affected by obesity. The number of adults who are affected by severe obesity continues to rise.