Flax seed consumption may play a role in preventing and treating breast cancer by blocking the inflammatory effects of interleukin-1.
A tablespoon a day of ground flax seeds appears to improve ovarian function, and is considered a first-line therapy for breast pain associated with one’s period (cyclical mastalgia).
In my book How Not to Die, I center my recommendations around a Daily Dozen checklist of all the things I try to fit into my daily routine.
In my book How Not to Die I center my recommendations around a Daily Dozen checklist of all the things I try to fit into my daily routine.
Concerns about smoothies and oxalic acid, nitrate availability, dental erosion, and weight gain are addressed.
Five cents worth of seaweed a day may dramatically improve a major cause of disability and compromised quality of life among women.
Lifestyle modification is considered the foundation of diabetes prevention. What dietary strategies should be employed, and why don’t more doctors use them?
Can guacamole lower your cholesterol as well as other whole-food fat sources such as nuts, or is it just avocado industry spin?
The effects of coconut oil are compared to butter and tallow. Even if virgin coconut oil and other saturated fats raise LDL “bad” cholesterol, isn’t that countered by the increase in HDL “good” cholesterol?
The effects on artery function of açai berries, cooked and raw blueberries, grapes, cocoa, green tea, and freshly squeezed orange juice.
Dr. Greger has scoured the world’s scholarly literature on clinical nutrition, and developed this brand-new live presentation on the latest in cutting-edge research on how a healthy diet can affect some of our most common medical conditions.
Yes, shark cartilage supplements carry risks, but so do many cancer treatments. The question is does it work?
Seaweed salad is put to the test for hypertension.
What’s the best way to fulfill the omega-3 essential fat requirements?
The lignans in rye could explain why rye intake is associated with lower breast and prostate cancer risk.
Cholesterol appears to stimulate the growth of human breast cancer cells—which may explain why phytosterol-rich foods, such as pumpkin seeds, are associated with reduced breast cancer risk.