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时时彩这么看总和大小

发表时间:2020-02-28 01:46:00  浏览量:394420
Eating me

lons cuts risk of breast cancer, Harvard Medical School study revealsEating melons regularly can dramatically reduce the risk of developing breast cancer, research reveals. A study of 7,000 women found those with high levels of carotenoids were less likely to get

the disease. Fruit and veg packed with the micro-nutrients include broccoli, spinach, carrots and sweet potatoes. But the fruit that is a nickname for breasts has three times the amount of ca

ncer-busting carotenoid lycopene found in humans. Harvard Medical School scientists now believe it can stop cancerous breast tissue forming. Carotenoids are a family of more than 40 different unsaturated hydrocarbon nutrients, synthesised by certain plants 时时彩这么看总和大小 that are rich in Vitamin A. The three most significant cancer-fighting carotenoids are Alpha-carotene, Beta-carotene and lycopene. Watermelon is the best food for boosting carotenoid levels - with one slice containing three times more lycopene than in an average persons body. Lycopene is the most effective carotenoid at beating cancer cells, but beta-carotene is the more common form of the wonder nutrient. It can be found in yellow, orange and green leafy fruits and vegetables. The greater the intensity of the orange colour, the more carotene it contains. That means bright orange cantaloupe melons and sweet potatoes are packed full of the potentially life-saving micronutrient. To allow cancer-fighting levels of carotenoids to build up in the body, a woman would have to eat more than two portions of carotene-rich foods daily. The team from Harvard Medical School analysed studies from across the world that included 3,055 case subjects and 3,956 matched control subjects. Researchers found that in over 3,000 case subjects, there was a significant association between higher levels of carotenoids and reduced risk of breast cancer. Eating these vitamin A-rich wonderfoods may also reduce the risk of breast cancer for women who lead unhealthy lifestyles. Data was drawn from eight different studies including those undertaken in Britain, America, Europe, S

weden, and China. The study concludes: The results of this large pooled analysis suggest that women with higher circulating carotenoid levels are at reduced breast cancer risk. A diet high in carotenoid-rich fruits and vegetables offers many health benefits, including a possible reduced risk of breast cancer. The results were published today in the Journal of the National C

ancer Institute.

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