High levels of vitamin C kill certain kinds of colorectal cancers in cell cultures and mice, according to a new study. The findings suggest that scientists could one day harness vitamin C to develop targeted treatments.
A team of scientists has made a discovery that suggests cancer cells benefit more from antioxidants than do normal cells, raising concerns about the use of dietary antioxidants by patients with cancer.
Dietary supplementation with vitamin D and/or calcium after removal of precancerous colorectal adenomas (polyps) does not reduce risk of developing future adenomas.
No reduction in risk of distant metastasis, cancer-related deaths, radiation-linked adverse effects were connected to the use of men's health supplements (MHSs).
The addition of omega-3 fatty acids to antitumor medications may improve treatment response and improve quality of life for cancer patients.
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