Posted: October 27th, 2015 | Author: Michael Courtenay | Filed under: Health News, The Organic Gourmet | Tags: Bacon Cancer, Beef Cancer, Cancer, Diet, health, Smoking, The Organic Gourmet, WHO, World Health Organisation | Comments Off on BACONS as BAD as Smoking!?
According to a new report by the World Health Organisation, Bacon is BAD! More accurately, the study says that processed meats like hot dogs, sausages and bacon can cause colon cancer and red meat is also a likely cause of the disease, World Health Organisation experts say, in a potentially heavy blow for the global meat industry.
The analysis of 800 studies from around the world by the International Agency for Research on Cancer – IARC – found “sufficient evidence in humans that the consumption of processed meat causes colorectal cancer”.
“Each 50-gram portion of processed meat eaten daily increases the risk of colorectal cancer by 18 per cent,” it said in a statement.
The category includes meat that has been salted, cured, fermented or smoked, hot dogs, sausages, corned beef, dried meat like beef jerky or South African biltong, canned meat or meat-based sauces.
The finding supports “recommendations to limit intake of meat” particularly in processed forms, the IARC said :: Read the full article »»»»
Posted: July 9th, 2011 | Author: M.Aaron Silverman | Filed under: Cankler, Cankler Science News, Chemically Engineered, Health, M.Aaron Silverman, Medicated | Tags: arthroplasty, Cankler, George Mnatzaganian, M.Aaron silverman, medicine, osteoarthritis, Professor Philip Ryan, science, Smoking, University of Adelaide | Comments Off on Smoking Offers Protection Against Osteoarthritis
In a new study undertaken by the University of Adelaide, researchers have found men who smoke are less likely to need hip and knee replacements as they get older. While smoking is linked to a plethora of serious health problems, the study found long-term male smokers were less vulnerable to osteoarthritis.
Researchers from the University of Adelaide studied the health records of 11,000 men aged between 65 and 83. The researchers found men who had smoked for more than 48 years were 51 per cent less likely to have total joint replacements such as hip or knee than men who had never smoked. Principal investigator Professor Philip Ryan and PhD student George Mnatzaganian said the findings do not endorse smoking as it is linked to a range of serious diseases which cause premature death.
“This study shows that further research is needed to understand why smoking appears to offer protection against osteoarthritis,other studies have drawn links between smoking and increases in cartilage volume, and more work needs to be done in this area.” said Ryan Read the full article »»»»