Home General All About Cancer and Nutrition |

All About Cancer and Nutrition |

There’s no denying that cancer is the leading cause of death in the United States. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, about 1.7 million Americans will be diagnosed with cancer in 2018, and nearly half will die from the disease.

There’s no doubt that our society has become obsessed with body image. It’s not unusual to find people who spend more time thinking about their appearance than their career, social lives, or even their health. But how much of that focus is actually healthy?

Cancer is a disease that strikes fear into the hearts of many—and for good reason. Despite our best efforts, we can’t prevent it from happening to us. But we can do something. We can help to prevent it. Numerous studies suggest that certain lifestyle habits can help to prevent the disease from developing and, if it does develop, can make the disease much more survivable than it otherwise would be. While we can’t eliminate the disease entirely, we can reduce its impact and lengthen the period during which it does not spread. The key is to understand that cancer is a complex disease, and we can’t treat it in a vacuum. It affects our daily lives every day.

Cancer is a leading cause of mortality among young people. Cancer, on the other hand, is curable. Cancer may be avoided. Two of the most essential measures for preventing this murderer from hitting are good diet and avoiding becoming overweight.

“Cancer is now one of the most curable chronic illnesses in the United States.” Former Director of the National Cancer Institute, Dr. Vincent Devita Jr.

What is the significance of cancer?

Do you know someone who is battling cancer or has succumbed to it? It’s likely that you do. Every day, approximately 1500 individuals in the United States die from cancer. 3400 individuals have received news of a new cancer diagnosis in the past 24 hours. Cancer claimed the lives of one out of every 33 people in 1900. Cancer claimed the lives of almost one out of every four people in 2007. The cancer rate in North America is alarming.


According to research, excessive body fat, physical inactivity, and poor diet are linked to approximately 33% of cancer fatalities (lots of fat, sugar, processed foods, animal foods and not many plants). When tobacco is taken into account, almost 60% of cancer deaths might be avoided.

What you should be aware of when it comes to cancer

Cancer is a tissue that is abnormal and quickly developing. It has the ability to take over normal body functions if it is not inhibited.

A carcinogen is a chemical that encourages malignant cells to grow. Carcinogens may originate from the foods we consume, the air we breathe, the lotions we use, and even our own bodies.

While many carcinogens are defused before causing damage, some of them attack and change genetic material inside cells. This isn’t good.


BMI & cancer

Body fatness is strongly linked to the risk of cancer. Some of the most compelling data currently available connects obesity with cancer. Up to 33% of colon, breast, kidney, and digestive tract malignancies are related to obesity.

Body fat that is excessive alters the hormonal milieu of the organism because adipose (fat) tissue is hormonally active. Body fat releases chemical signals that disrupt proper cell activity. Certain hormones are decreased when we lose body fat and maintain a slim physique, which may explain why risk is reduced.

Those who have already been diagnosed with cancer have a greater chance of surviving if they maintain a healthy weight.

Also, remember to measure your waist circumference. A larger waistline increases the risk of cancer. Women with a waist circumference of 31.5 inches or greater are at high risk. Men with a waist circumference of 37 inches or greater are at high risk.

“In populations with Western patterns of cancer incidence, overweight/obesity seems to be the most significant preventable cause of cancer, second only to cigarettes. The most essential approach for cancer prevention among nonsmokers in these groups is to avoid becoming overweight.” –Dr. Timothy J. Key of the University of Oxford’s Cancer Epidemiology Unit

Diet and cancer: Is There a Link?

The food we consume has a direct and indirect effect on cancer.

Nutrient-rich diets have a direct effect on the processes through which cancer cells develop and spread. Indirectly, diet may help manage cancer by regulating the metabolic circumstances that promote or inhibit disease development.

The following are the main aspects of our lifestyle and nutrition that affect cancer prevention:

  • Oxidation
  • Inflammation
  • Immune-suppression
  • Controlling blood sugar levels
  • Stress

The items that irritate each region are mentioned below. Cancer-causing oxidative offenders include:

  • Tobacco consumption
  • Use of alcoholic beverages
  • A sedentary way of life
  • Excessive body fat is a condition in which a person’s body fat
  • Exercising at a very high intensity
  • Stress on the mind
  • Radiation
  • Iron levels in storage are high.
  • Single antioxidant supplementation in high dosages

Inflammatory agents that may lead to cancer include:

  • Smoking
  • Use of alcoholic beverages
  • Pollution
  • Sleep deprivation
  • Excessive physical activity
  • Omega-6 fats, saturated fats, and trans fats are consumed in excess.
  • Overeating refined/high-glycemic-index carbohydrates
  • Cooking over a high burner and with a lot of heat (grilling and deep frying)
  • Excess body fat

Immunosuppressive drugs that may cause cancer:

  • Smoking
  • Use of alcoholic beverages
  • Emotional anguish
  • Weight loss that is unhealthy
  • A sedentary way of life
  • Unhealthy eating habits
  • Consumption of unhealthy fats in the diet
  • Dairy products
  • Foods high in iron (with heme iron)

Cancer-causing blood sugar offenders include:

  • Overweight/obesity
  • Large, infrequent meals
  • Sleep disturbances
  • Stress on the mind
  • Inactivity
  • Refined carbs and meals with a high glycemic index
  • A diet that promotes inflammation (high omega-6 fat intake, refined carbs)

Stressors that may cause cancer include:

  • Caffeine
  • Alcohol
  • Overworking
  • Disruption of sleep
  • Inactivity
  • Consumption of food/drink at an inopportune moment (e.g., no breakfast, large meals before bed, etc)
  • Excessive exercise
  • Low-carbohydrate, high-fat diets
  • Diets that are low in carbohydrates and rich in protein
  • Omega-6 to omega-3 ratio is high.
  • Overeating

Meat & cancer

When we consider this disparity in cancer prevalence across the globe, as well as findings from migrant studies, it appears that environmental factors (such as diet and exercise) are linked to cancer risk.

Meat consumption is a hot topic in science. Meat consumption varies threefold across the world, with extremely high intakes in affluent nations and very low intakes (to practically none) in developing countries. Over 100 epidemiological studies from various nations with varying eating patterns have shown a link between meat and cancer.

Whoohoo! North America's #1! Uh... wait... that's not good.

Whoohoo! The best in North America! Oh, oh… that’s not good. The BBC provided this image.

The National Institutes of Health found that men who ate more than 5 ounces of red meat per day and women who ate more than 3 ounces had a 51 percent higher risk of esophageal cancer, a 61 percent higher risk of liver cancer, and a 24 percent higher risk of colorectal cancer than those who ate less than an ounce per day.

We don’t know whether the cancer is caused by a particular kind of fat or protein, or if meat consumption is a proxy for other factors (such as low vegetable intake, or high intake of processed foods). The following are three eating habits related to colon cancer:

  • More than once a week consumption of red meat
  • More than twice a week, consume grilled meat
  • Processed meat consumption


Animal fat consumption and the percentage of cancer deaths beyond the age of 55. From right to left, cancer fatalities increase as animal fat intake rises.

When compared to individuals who ate less red and processed meat, men and women who ate the most of these items were more likely to die younger, especially from heart disease and cancer, according to a study of more than 500,000 Americans. Processed meats, such as hot dogs, pepperoni, bacon, and deli meats, are a major cancer risk factor. For every 50 grams (2 oz) of processed meat eaten daily, the risk of colorectal cancer rises by 21%.

Because research on processed meats indicates that the risk of cancer rises with every serving, several experts advise avoiding them entirely.

Plant foods & cancer

Since the 1980s, over 150 studies have shown that individuals who eat a diet rich in fruits and vegetables are half as likely to get cancer as those who eat a diet devoid of these plant foods. While various kinds of cancer seem to react differently to dietary variables, the unifying denominator that appears to benefit is a greater plant food consumption.

There isn’t a single scientific study that I’m aware of that shows a link between a plant-based diet and an increased risk of cancer.

Organizing your plate this way at meal time can help prevent cancer

Using this method to organize your plate at mealtime may help you avoid cancer.

However, not all plant-based diets are cancer-fighting.

We may produce acrylamide, a carcinogen, when we cook carbohydrate-dense meals like potatoes and cereals at high heats (over 248 degrees F). Potato chips and French fries have the greatest concentrations.

Foods that have been steamed, boiled, sprouted, or simmered may be a preferable choice. Also, stay away from processed carbs (chips, crackers, cereals, etc.).

Dairy & cancer

Nutrition has the ability to change the expression of genes implicated in cancer development. Casein, a protein present in cow’s milk, has been related to a variety of cancers.

See All About Milk for additional information on how milk/dairy may affect our health.

Organic food & cancer

Certain malignancies have been related to eating food that has been treated with synthetic pesticides, herbicides, and fungicides. The best choice is to buy organic and local wherever feasible.

Conventional fruits and vegetables, on the other hand, provide a greater cancer-prevention benefit than eating none at all.


Levels of acrylamide in food

Beverages & cancer

Artificial sweeteners may increase cancer risk — in All At Diet Soda, we spoke about how diet soda affects your health.

Breast, mouth, throat, stomach, liver, colon, and esophageal cancers seem to be linked to excessive alcohol use (more than 1 drink per day for women and 2 drinks per day for males). When you add a pack of cigarettes to the mix, the danger level skyrockets. See All About Alcohol for additional information on alcohol and health.

Tea may offer cancer-preventive properties. More on the subject of tea

Supplements & cancer

Although chemicals included in food, such as beta-carotene and vitamin E, seem to decrease cancer risk when taken in their natural form (i.e. in fruits and vegetables), separated supplementation appear to raise cancer risk. Even simple multivitamin pills have been linked to the development of some cancers.

Rather of taking random pills, you may be better off supplementing solely with minerals that aren’t easily obtained through diet (such as vitamin D).

Conclusions and suggestions

Is it possible to prevent cancer via diet? Maybe. We now know that the food we consume may make the difference between beating cancer and letting it take over our lives.

The good news is that there are a number of things we can do in our everyday lives to decrease our risk. Indeed, including the following foods in our diet may reduce our chances of getting cancer by almost 60%!

  • Maintain a slim physique (as lean as possible while still at a healthy weight)
  • Limit your consumption of saturated fats and go for unsaturated fats and omega-3-rich meals instead (flax, hemp, walnuts, chia seeds, olives, avocado, algae, fish, etc.)
  • Sugar and processed carbs should be avoided as much as possible (including sugary drinks)
  • Limit your intake of animal products, particularly dairy and red meat (due to the animal protein, fat and iron content)
  • Avoid over- or under-exercising by exercising regularly (approximately 5 hours per week).
  • Eat mainly plant-based meals including beans, veggies, fruits, and whole grains.
  • Alcohol should be limited or avoided.
  • Smoking is not permitted.
  • Don’t take any vitamin or mineral supplements that you don’t need.
  • Stress management (e.g., meditation, yoga, tai chi, breathing, social connections, etc.)
  • Tea and water should be consumed.

Do you want to start fighting cancer right now, with your next meal? The foods listed below have been proven to be effective cancer preventers.

  • Every day, eat at least 1 cup of beans (e.g., pinto, chickpea, lima, peas, black, soy, etc.)
  • Every day, consume at least 1 cup of green leafy vegetables (e.g., collards, chard, kale, spinach, beet greens, salad greens, watercress, etc.)
  • Every day, consume at least 12 cup of crisp and cruciferous veggies (e.g., broccoli, celery, carrots, cabbage, Brussels sprouts, asparagus, peppers, radishes, etc.)
  • Every day, consume at least 1 cup of unprocessed starchy foods (e.g., yams, squash, millet, corn, quinoa, amaranth, whole wheat, barley, oats, etc.)
  • Every day, consume at least 1 cup of seasonal fruit (e.g., berries, citrus, apples, pears, plums, peaches, kiwi, mango, etc.)
  • Every day, consume at least 14 cup of nuts and seeds (e.g., almonds, walnuts, flax seeds, hemp seeds, cashews, etc.)
  • Every day, consume at least 2 servings of nutrition wildcards (e.g., sea veggies, algae, herbs, spices, herbal teas, etc.)

“Use your knife and fork to fight cancer by eating lots of veggies, fruits, and healthy grains while avoiding red meat and fatty foods.” Dr. Wendy Demark-Wahnefried, Duke University Medical School Professor

Bonus points

Diet is responsible for around 25-35 percent of cancer cases.

Smoking is responsible for 30% of cancer cases.

Cancer incidence among Canadian 15 to 29 year olds increased by 0.8 percent per year in men and 1.4 percent per year in females between 1996 and 2005.

Cancer death is more probable in those who consume a lot of red meat — approximately 22% higher for males and 20% higher for women.

Drinks and meals that are very hot (in temperature) increase the risk of oral cavity, pharyngeal, and esophageal cancer.

Vitamin B3 may help to prevent the development of acrylamide.

According to Dr. Barry Popkin’s estimations, we might save the lives of one million men and perhaps half a million women just by eating less red and processed meat (University of North Carolina).


Cancer’s toll in the United States.


To see the information sources mentioned in this article, go here.

  1. Insulin, insulin-like growth factor-I, and breast cancer risk in Japanese women, Hirose K, et al. 239-246 in Asian Pacific Journal of Cancer Prevention, 2003.
  2. Cancer and Mediterranean dietary traditions, Trichopoulou A, et al. 2000;9:869-873 in Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev.
  3. Prieto-Ramos F, et al. Breast cancer mortality rates and historical and present dietary variables in Spain. Eur J Epidemiol 12:141-148, 1996.
  4. Dietary fat and breast cancer risk revisited: a meta-analysis of the published literature, Boyd NF, et al. 89:1672-1685 in British Journal of Cancer, 2003.
  5. Premenopausal fat consumption and breast cancer risk. J Natl Cancer Inst 2003;95:1079-1085. Cho E, et al.
  6. Henderson BE & Bernstein L. The international variation in breast cancer rates: an epidemiological assessment. Breast Cancer Res Treat 1991;18(Suppl 1):S11-S17.
  7. Garcia Rodriguez LA & Gonzalez-Perez A. Risk of breast cancer among users of aspirin and other anti-inflammatory drugs. Br J Cancer 2004;91:525-529.
  8. Terry, M.B., and others The frequency and length of aspirin usage, as well as hormone receptor status, are linked to the risk of breast cancer. JAMA 291:2433-2440, 2004.
  9. The Women’s Health Initiative randomized controlled Dietary Modification Trial found a link between a low-fat dietary pattern and the risk of invasive breast cancer. JAMA 295:629-642 (2006).
  10. NF Boyd, et al. Results of a randomized study on the effects of a low-fat, high-carbohydrate diet on radiologic characteristics of the breast after two years. The Canadian Diet and Breast Cancer Prevention Study Group is a research group dedicated to preventing breast cancer in Canadian women. 488-496 in J Natl Cancer Inst, 1997.
  11. CL Rock et al. Effects of a high-fiber, low-fat diet on reproductive steroid hormone blood concentrations in women with a history of breast cancer. J Clin Oncol 22:2379-2387, 2004.
  12. Low-fat diet may decrease the chance of breast cancer recurrence, according to R. Chlebowski. Clinical trial findings are summarized during the annual conference of the American Society of Clinical Oncology. The date was April 30, 2009.
  13. CL Rock et al. Effects of a high-fiber, low-fat diet on reproductive steroid hormone blood concentrations in women with a history of breast cancer. J Clin Oncol 12:2379-2387, 2004.
  14. Rock CL & Demark-Wahnefried W. Nutrition and survival after the diagnosis of breast cancer: a review of the evidence. J Clin Oncol 2002;20:3302-3316.
  15. Plasma carotenoids and recurrence-free survival in women with a history of breast cancer, Rock CL, et al. J Clin Oncol, vol. 23, no. 6, pp. 6631-6638, 2005.
  16. Premorbid nutrition and the prognosis of women with breast cancer, Jain M, et al. J Natl Cancer Inst., vol. 86, no. 3, pp. 1390-1397, 1994.
  17. Flax—A Health and Nutrition Primer. Morris, D.H. 2007. The Flax Council of Canada is based in Winnipeg, Manitoba.
  18. The importance of diet in breast cancer prevention, Duncan AM. AACN Clin Issues 15:119-135, 2004.
  19. Relationship between westernization of food habits and breast and ovarian cancer mortality in Japan, Kato I, et al. 349-357 in Jpn J Cancer Res, 1987.
  20. MJ Borugian, et al. Are possible markers of insulin resistance, such as insulin, macronutrient consumption, and physical exercise, linked to breast cancer mortality? Prevent Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers 2004;13:1163-1172.
  21. DI Gregorio, et al. Dietary fat intake with breast cancer survival in women. 1985;75:37-41; J Natl Cancer Inst 1985;75:37-41; J Natl Cancer Inst 1985;75:37-41
  22. Flaxseed’s inhibitory impact on the development and metastasis of estrogen receptor negative human breast cancer xenografts may be attributable to both its lignan and oil components, according to Wang L, et al. International Journal of Cancer, vol. 116, no. 7, pp. 793-798, 2005.
  23. X. Lin et al. In transgenic mice, the effect of flaxseed supplementation on prostatic malignancy. Urology 60:919-924, 2002.
  24. W. Demark-Wahnefried and colleagues The effects of dietary fat restriction and flaxseed supplementation on hormone levels, prostate-specific antigen, and histopathologic characteristics in males with prostate cancer before surgery were investigated in a pilot research. Urology, vol. 58, no. 1, pp. 47-52, 2001.
  25. Pilot research to investigate the effects of a low-fat, flaxseed-supplemented diet on the proliferation of benign prostatic epithelium and prostate-specific antigen. Demark-Wahnefried W, et al. Urology, vol. 63, no. 4, pp. 900-904.
  26. Polyunsaturated fatty acids in the food chain in the United States, Kris-Etherton PM, et al. 71(1 Suppl):179S-188S. Am J Clin Nutr 2000;71(1 Suppl):179S-188S.
  27. GL Ambrosini et al. A case-control study in Western Australia found a link between dietary patterns discovered via factor analysis and the risk of prostate cancer. 18:364-370 in Ann Epidemiol, 2008.
  28. Role of mammalian lignans in the prevention and treatment of prostate cancer, McCann MJ, et al. Cancer Nutr 2005;52:1-14.
  29. Genkinger JM & Koushik A.  Meat consumption and cancer risk.  Research in translation.  PLOS Medicine.  2007;4:e345.
  30. A prospective study of red and processed meat consumption in relation to cancer risk. Cross AJ, et al. PLoS Medicine 4:e325.
  31. R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R. Sinha, R
  32. Sinha R & Norat T. Meat cooking and cancer risk. IARC Sci Publ 2002;156:181-186.
  33. Larsson SC & Wolk A. Meat consumption and risk of colorectal cancer: a meta-analysis of prospective studies. Int J Cancer 2006;119:2657-2664.
  34. Processed meat intake and the risk of stomach cancer: a meta-analysis. Larsson SC, Orsini N, Wolk A. 98:1078-1087, J Natl Cancer Inst, 2006.
  35. Meat and dairy food intake with breast cancer: a pooled analysis of cohort studies, Missmer SA, et al. Int J Epidemiol, vol. 31, no. 1, pp. 78-85, 2002.
  36. Reduced meat intake offers many health advantages for the world’s population, according to Popkin BM. 169:543-545 in Arch Intern Med, 2009.
  37. Meat Intake and Mortality: A Prospective Study of Over Half a Million People, Sinha R, et al. 169:562–571 in Arch Intern Med, 2009.
  38. TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall, TG Marshall
  39. T. Byers, T. Byers, T. Byers, T. Byers, T. Byers, T. Byers, T. Byers, T. Byers, T. Byers, T. 177:470-471 in American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine, 2008.
  40. Willett WC, et al. Epidemiology and nongenetic causes of breast cancer. In: Harris JR, Lippman ME, Morrow M, Osborne CK, eds. Diseases of the Breast. 3rd ed. Philadelphia, Pa: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2000:175.
  41. Breast cancer. N Engl J Med 1992;327:319-328. Harris JR, et al.
  42. Type 2 diabetes with the following incidence of breast cancer in the Nurses’ Health Study, Michels KB, et al. Diabetes Care, vol. 26, no. 6, pp. 1752-1758, 2003.
  43. Hyperinsulinemia and breast cancer risk: findings from the British Women’s Heart and Health Study, Lawlor DA, et al. Cancer Causes and Control 15:267-275, 2004.
  44. Fasting glucose is a risk factor for breast cancer: a prospective research, Muti P, et al. Cancer Epidemiology Biomarkers Prev 11:1361-1368, 2002.
  45. Food fortification with folic acid: Has the other shoe dropped? Solomons NW. 65:512-515 in Nutr Rev, 2007.
  46. Messina M & Messina V.  Increasing use of soyfoods and their potential role in cancer prevention.  J Am Diet Assoc 1991;91:836-840.
  47. P. Quillin, P. Quillin, P. Quillin, P. Quillin, P. Quillin, P. Quillin, P. Quillin, P. Qui
  48. Beating Cancer With Nutrition, by Quillin P. 2005. Nutrition Times Press, Inc. is a publishing company that specializes in food and nutrition. Half of cancer deaths are preventable, according to the American Cancer Society. Tobacco, exercise, nutrition, and screening are all priorities. April of the year.
  49. DD Alexander et al. Animal fat or animal protein intake and colorectal cancer: a meta-analysis Epub March 4th, 2009 in Am J Clin Nutr.
  50. The Jungle Effect, by D. Miller, published in 2008. HarperCollins. Abstracts LB-224, LB-243, and LB-247 from the American Association for Cancer Research’s (AACR) 100th Annual Meeting. On April 21, 2009, I gave a presentation.
  51. Life Over Cancer. 2009. Bantam. Canadian Cancer Statistics. Block KI. Life Over Cancer. 2009. Bantam.
  52. Risk factors for pancreatic cancer: a case-control study using direct interviews, Silverman DT. Teratog Carcinog Mutagen, vol. 21, no. 7, pp. 7–25, 2001.
  53. Relationship of body mass index to tumor markers and survival in young women with invasive ductal carcinoma, Daling JR, et al. Cancer, vol. 92, no. 7, pp. 720-729, 2001.
  54. Diet, nutrition, and cancer prevention. Public Health Nutr 2004;7:187-200. Key TJ, et al.
  55. Cancer incidence among vegetarians: findings from the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition, Key TJ, et al (EPIC-Oxford). The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition published an article on March 11, 2009.
  56. Vitamins inhibit acrylamide production in model reactions and fried potato strips, according to Zeng X, et al. Food Chemistry, vol. 116, no. 3, pp. 34-39, 2009.

Find out more.

Check out the 5-day video courses below to learn more about making significant changes to your diet and fitness regimen.

They’re probably better than 90 percent of the fitness and nutrition lectures we’ve ever attended (and maybe better than a couple we’ve delivered ourselves).

What’s the greatest part? They are completely free.

Simply click one of the links below to access the free courses.

Cancer is a frightening disease in which a normal cell body transforms into a cancerous cell, causing uncontrolled growth and division. Cancer is a global epidemic, and its incidence is rapidly rising. However, since our health is partially dependent on what we eat, it is no wonder that cancer rates are also increasing.. Read more about nutrition and cancer prevention and let us know what you think.

{“@context”:”https://schema.org”,”@type”:”FAQPage”,”mainEntity”:[{“@type”:”Question”,”name”:”What is the best nutrition for cancer patients?”,”acceptedAnswer”:{“@type”:”Answer”,”text”:”
The best nutrition for cancer patients is a diet that is low in fat and high in fiber.”}},{“@type”:”Question”,”name”:”What is the connection between nutrition and cancer?”,”acceptedAnswer”:{“@type”:”Answer”,”text”:”
The connection between nutrition and cancer is that a diet high in processed foods, sugar, and refined carbohydrates can lead to the development of cancer.”}},{“@type”:”Question”,”name”:”What cancers are associated with nutrition?”,”acceptedAnswer”:{“@type”:”Answer”,”text”:”
A cancer associated with nutrition is a tumor that arises from the cells of the digestive system.”}}]}

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the best nutrition for cancer patients?

The best nutrition for cancer patients is a diet that is low in fat and high in fiber.

What is the connection between nutrition and cancer?

The connection between nutrition and cancer is that a diet high in processed foods, sugar, and refined carbohydrates can lead to the development of cancer.

What cancers are associated with nutrition?

A cancer associated with nutrition is a tumor that arises from the cells of the digestive system.

Related Tags

This article broadly covered the following related topics:

  • nutrition and cancer prevention
  • cancer diet plan
  • nutrition and cancer treatment
  • cancer nutrition therapy
  • nutrition and cancer journal