According to the American Institute for Cancer Research, about one third of cancers in high-income countries can be attributed to preventable factors such as nutrition and physical activity. In the United States, breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer in women, astoundingly impacting one in every eight women in their lifetimes.
At this time, we don’t know exactly why many women develop breast cancer, but the following tips from the Dubin Breast Center’s Clinical Nutrition Coordinator Alexandra Rothwell, RD, can help to reduce your risk for cancer and may help to prevent recurrence among cancer survivors.
Having to eat gluten free or having a child in your family who needs to eat this way can be challenging this time of year, when so many festivities center on food. The same recommendations for year-round nutritional and emotional health in tackling gluten-free eating are even more important during the holiday time.
There are some trends that make gluten-free eating more manageable these days. Yes, the word about gluten-free living is spreading. It is apparent that many more people know about and are choosing gluten-free foods for a variety of reasons.
Thanksgiving is all about overindulging, but if you have diabetes, you don’t always get to enjoy it. It’s not just the apple pie and the cranberry sauce, there’s sugar hidden in most of your favorite dishes. To help you and your family enjoy a delicious meal, Mount Sinai Diabetes Center and WABC teamed up to create a diabetic friendly Thanksgiving menu. Happy Thanksgiving!