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Improving your diet may be one of the most powerful steps you can take to protect yourself against cancer.
Just two servings a week may reduce your risk of colorectal cancer. Ready to dig in?
While there is no evidence that a particular diet can reduce your risk, results from multiple studies show a link between bladder cancer and what we eat. So it wouldn’t hurt to stock up on yogurt, green tea, and oranges — and also, they’re delicious, so why wouldn’t you want to?
Cancer survivors can lower their risk of cancer-related death in the future by up to 65 percent through a diverse, low fat diet.
When you’re going through treatment for leukemia, your immune system may be weakened, exposing you to a higher risk of infection — which could even come from your food. Take these measures so your food heals you, not harms you.
When you're recovering from leukemia treatments and your immune system is low, are you taking all of the precautions necessary to ensure you're not putting yourself at risk for infection, like salmonella?
A cancer dietitian nutritionist shares her top tips for eating right during head and neck cancer treatment.
When Lisa lost part of her tongue to an aggressive throat cancer, she had to get creative about food. Here's her story.
Get to know the foods and practices that will work for you and not against you during your cancer treatment and beyond.
Eating a lot of white bread, white rice, and other high-glycemic-index foods may increase your risk of lung cancer, according to this study.