NEW YORK (Reuters Health) – A diet that contains a large amount of whole-grain may have a new benefit, he says, in reducing the risk of liver cancer.
An analysis of more than 125,000 men and women over the last 24 years found that those who ate more complete grain with a 40 per cent risk of developing liver cancer than those who ate less.
Researchers in the Journal of the American Medical Association said that the study group contained only 141 cases of liver cancer, and it is necessary to determine why all the grains have to protect.
"Although liver cancer is quite scarce in the US, it is dead," said Xuehong Zhang, a senior researcher at the Harvard Medical School that works at Boston Women's Hospital.
"The low causes of the disease are mainly due to lower rates of liver cancer in the United States (less than five per 100,000 people), although the frequency of infection has accelerated in recent decades," he told Reuters Health.
"As expected, only 200 cases (liver cancer) were recorded, despite the large sample and the long-term sequence," he said.
"Eating whole-fat and dietary fiber, especially fiber-rich cereals, has been associated with reduced obesity opportunities, type 2 diabetes and non-alcoholic fatty liver disease & # 39; The risk of liver cancer, "said Zhang in an email.
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