How to prevent cancer with ‘vitamins and minerals’
What’s in your water?
It’s a question we hear over and over again, and one that many people are still struggling to answer.
So it’s good news that a new study published in The Journal of Nutrition and Food Studies suggests that vitamin and mineral supplements can help.
According to the researchers, the results were statistically significant and “significant at the level of large scale population-based trials.”
In other words, this new study adds to the growing body of evidence linking the use of vitamin and minerals to a reduced risk of cancer.
The researchers examined the relationship between the use and risk of colorectal cancer in a cohort of people in the United States.
The study was designed to determine whether vitamin and/or mineral supplements might reduce colorecaemia, a condition that causes inflammation and damage to the lining of the colon.
The results are noteworthy because it’s rare to find an intervention study in a large cohort of a specific population, say the researchers.
That’s the key to the study’s results: They found a link between vitamin and non-vitamin supplements and the risk of developing colorecarcinoma, a form of cancer that can be caused by other factors, including genetic predisposition and the consumption of certain types of foods.
According the researchers’ analysis, people who had a higher vitamin and calcium intake were at a reduced cancer risk.
This may be because, for some people, it’s not possible to consume enough vitamin and other nutrients to keep their bodies at optimal health.
In other cases, this could be due to an imbalance in vitamins and minerals in the diet, or simply due to the lack of proper nutrition in our diet.
However, there are limitations to this study, including its small sample size.
The researchers only assessed colorective cancer in women.
And this study has several limitations, such as its reliance on self-reporting.
This means that, because of the large number of participants, it may not be clear whether the participants were reporting a higher risk of colon cancer or not.
In addition, it was not possible for the researchers to identify which supplements or other factors may be associated with a decreased risk of the disease.
For the study, the researchers examined data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) between 2004 and 2012.
This is a nationally representative survey of about 5.5 million Americans conducted every three years.
The results are released every three months.
The NHANES survey was conducted among nearly 8,000 people from the general population and 1,000 cancer-related deaths.