The study, led by Paul Davis, a nutritionist at the Department of Nutrition and researcher at the UC Davis Cancer Center, announced the results at the March 22 annual national meeting of the American Chemical Society in San Francisco.This is another fascinating study of nutrition researchers at UC Davis, where the results are very promising molecular fingerprints, have beneficial effects against cancer, said Ralph DeVere White, UC Davis Cancer Center director and researcher on cancer prostate cancer . We must find a way to get this kind of studies funded nutritional products in order to truly assess their effects on cancer patients.
There is one in which environmental factors, especially diet, play an important role. Numerous clinical studies have shown that eating nuts – rich in omega-3 polyunsaturated fats, antioxidants and chemical plants – reduces the risk of cardiovascular disease. These results led the Food and Drug Administration of the United States in 2004 to approve, for the first time, a qualified health claim for reducing the risk of heart disease for a whole food.
Nut consumption slows the growth of prostate cancer in mice and has beneficial effects on many genes linked to the control of tumor growth and metabolism, researchers at UC Davis and U. S. Department of Agriculture Western Regional Research Center in Albany, California have found.
Davis, whose research was funded by a grant from UC Davis in California Walnut Commission, said that more research is needed to further explore such as walnuts reduce the growth of cancer cells.
Pacemakers can give off electrical impulses at low power consumption. They are often used to treat less dangerous heart rhythm, such as those that occur in the upper chambers of the heart. Most new ICDs can act as both pacemakers and defibrillators.
The bottom line is that what is good for the heart – nuts – can be good for the prostate as well, he said.