News

Regular Coffee Intake Could Prevent Liver Cancer in Alcohol Drinkers

A new study suggests that regular coffee consumption could reduce the risk of disease.

News

Regular Coffee Intake Could Prevent Liver Cancer in Alcohol Drinkers

A new study suggests that regular coffee consumption could reduce the risk of disease.

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EAT RIGHT RULE: The smaller the grocery store, the more likely you are to purchase fresh foods and whole grains

Regular Coffee Intake Could Prevent Liver Cancer in Alcohol Drinkers

Per Daily Science Journal: "A new study suggests that regular coffee consumption could reduce the risk of liver cancer among people who, on a regular basis, drink more than safe amount of alcohol. London-based World Cancer Research Fund International (WCRF) has released the new study which discusses the probable causes and prevention of liver cancer. Previously coffee has been also proved to be associated with a number of health and cognitive benefits." For the full story, click here.

Could a Diet Help Shield You From Alzheimer's?

Per WebMD: "Scientists say they've developed an anti-Alzheimer's diet. While it couldn't prove cause-and-effect, the new study found that adults who rigorously followed the so-called MIND diet faced a 53 percent lower risk for Alzheimer's, the most common type of dementia. Those sticking to the diet just 'moderately well' saw their Alzheimer's risk drop by roughly 35 percent. 'Often, people who eat healthier also participate in other healthy lifestyle behavior, but the MIND diet afforded protection [against Alzheimer's] whether or not other healthy behaviors or health conditions were present,' said study author Martha Clare Morris, a nutritional epidemiologist at the Rush University Medical Center and the Rush Alzheimer's Disease Center in Chicago." For the full story, click here.

Moms' excess pregnancy weight linked to kids' obesity

Per Fox News: "Mothers who are overweight before pregnancy and those who gain too much while pregnant are more likely to have obese seven-year-olds, researchers say. Their study, conducted from 1998 to 2013, focused on African-American and Dominican mothers from low-income neighborhoods in New York City. For the full story, click here.