Diabetes and hyper-insulinemia as predictors of colorectal cancer risk in a prospective cohort of women:
Women with diabetes are 1.5 times more likely to develop colorectal cancer than those who did not have metabolic disorders, according to researchers at the University of Minnesota. The findings, they say, add to the complex body of evidence linking diet and colorectal cancer and also provide new evidence that furthers our understanding of the role of insulin in the promotion of cancer.
While very few readers will proclaim to be experts in medicine, most of us do know at least a touch about diabetes. We know that it's a condition which prevents the effective production of insulin, which ultimately tampers with the body's blood sugar levels. Unfortunately, at least for the majority of us, this is the pinnacle of our knowledge.
I attended a fitness convention about a year ago, and my favorite seminar was given by a Physician that stated, "It is better to be fit and fat than skinny and unfit." As a Fitness Professional, it can be difficult to take "body type" out o
This article is not about discussing what I personally think about animal products, nor what a doctor or a certain diet simply states about them. Rather, this article will discuss the scientific implications of the consumption of animal products in relation to immune system health and the prevention and control of disease using research-grounded findings.