While increased tumor formation was associated with mice fed corn or coconut fats, mice fed diets with olive oil as a source of fat did not develop intestinal polyps, despite being obese. "This observation led us to our first important conclusion that diet, but not necessarily obesity, can promote intestinal cancer," said co-author Edimara Reis, PhD, a research associate in the Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine.

4 Signs That Your Constipation Warrants A Trip To The ER
Views: 3,583
Eating Chocolate Can Starve Off Bowel Cancer
Views: 1,594
Set Yourself Up For Sound Slumber With These Calming Foods And Beverages.
Views: 930
This is your brain on (legal) cannabis: researchers seek answers
Views: 1,980
How To Stay Healthy When Literally Everyone Around You Is Sick
Views: 920
Viral Video: Shrimps Injected With Gelatine, Glucose And Carboxymethyl Cellulose Being Exported For US Consumers To Make Them Weigh More On The Scale
Views: 1,094
I tried 5 different oils on my face—this is the best one
Views: 1,755
Study: Even “100% Safe Listening” Headphones May Cause Hearing Problems
Views: 934
50 Simple Health Tips
Views: 991
Shortening: Good Or Bad?
Views: 2,049
How your diet can significantly improve your vision
Views: 1,656
Breakfast: essential or overrated?
Views: 1,547
This Simple Lemon Trick Will Help You Eliminate Stretch Marks For Good
Views: 1,177
What Does Trump Healthcare Mean For Consumer Choice?
Views: 1,356
Are headphones dangerous for your hearing? how to know when loud is too loud and you're risking hearing loss
Views: 932