New Colorectal Cancer Report, Your FAQs Answered

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Yesterday we released our new report on colorectal cancer and there were some exciting findings you may have heard. Whole grains and exercise were found to lower risk of this cancer; processed meat and obesity increase the findings. findings show there are many daily steps individuals can do to protect against cancer.

Our news release highlights the key findings. But the report was a comprehensive one — including 99 studies with 29 million people –and there’s a lot in there. Here, we answer a few of the most common questions. Read more… “New Colorectal Cancer Report, Your FAQs Answered”

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    Reducing your breast cancer risk – top three takeaways from new report

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    We just released our Breast Cancer Report, updating the research and findings from 2010. The new 120-page report packs a lot of research, statistics and discussion of lifestyle factors relating to breast cancer risk.

    What do all the stats and research mean for you? Here are three of the most important take-aways, the major findings and how you can put them into action.

    Physical Activity –

    The finding: Moderate and vigorous physical activity lowers risk for postmenopausal breast cancer. Vigorous physical activity lowers risk for pre-menopausal breast cancer Read more… “Reducing your breast cancer risk – top three takeaways from new report”

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      Dads Largely Missing from Kids’ Obesity Prevention Research, Why that Matters

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      Parents are key when it comes to shaping children’s diet and physical activity. Moms and dads not only model eating, exercise and other health habits, they are also the gatekeepers for what food is served at home and what sports or other activities are available to the family. These influences likely have a profound effect on a child’s weight and therefore their weight as an adult. And kids who grow into adults with obesity are then at a higher risk for many cancers, including colorectal, postmenopausal breast and liver.

      But according to a new review published in Pediatricsthere’s little research to understand the specific role that fathers play in a child’s weight. In this review of over 200 childhood obesity prevention trials, fathers represented only 6% of parents involved in the studies. Read more… “Dads Largely Missing from Kids’ Obesity Prevention Research, Why that Matters”

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