When we think of winter eating, we often think of warm roasts, stews, and other satisfying comfort foods. And what ingredients do many of these dishes share? Root vegetables. Readily available all winter, they are often staples of hearty winter cooking. They also happen to be jam-packed with healthy nutrients
Tag: cancer cell
You can use coriander for much more than adding flavor to cooking; coriander health benefits include lowering cholesterol and blood sugar, fighting illness, and protecting from cancer.
Anthocyanins—compounds responsible for producing the bright red, blue-purple, and even black hues found in plants—are much more than just a fancy name. They have been the subject of investigation by both nutrition scientists and botanists for their role in attracting insects for pollination, the self-defense for the plant, and human
Significant inroads over the last five to 10 years in tumor immunology are unparalleled in clinical oncology, specifically, using the body’s own immune system to fight the disease.
In some immunotherapies, proteins called antibodies are lab-made to target certain proteins that encourage cancer cells’ growth. In binding to these proteins, the
Virtually all cancers can form metastatic tumors, and a malignant tumor in one part of the body can spread with relative ease to distant locations, creating new and distinct cancers. Tumor cells can travel efficiently via blood, lymphatics, or even across body cavities. Lungs and liver, brains and bone are
Cancer is the name for a collection of related diseases. The distinguishing characteristic of all them is that cells divide, grow, and spread (metastasize) to other tissues of the body.
Skin cancer, then, is the abnormal growth of skin cells. It is responsible for one-third of all cancers in the United
Cranberries are well known for treating urinary tract infections, but that’s not all they do. Cranberry health benefits also include improving triglyceride and cholesterol levels, treating BPH in men, and fighting cancer.
Over the past several years, many promising new treatments for Alzheimer’s disease have emerged from research laboratories and raised hope initially, only to be found lacking when subjected to more rigorous study. But trial and error is the nature of medical advancement. Through this process, researchers believe they are getting
Thanks to Linda Vahdat, MD, for providing this guest column.
2016 has been a good year for breast cancer. There has been continued movement in the translation of our research knowledge into the clinic, and several large trials have reported out, which has added clarity to how we should take care