Drinking Before First Pregnancy Can Lead To Breast Cancer And Disease
A new study has linked alcohol abuse with breast cancer and breast disease. To reduce the risk of health problems, individuals suffering from an alcohol dependency should check into a detox center such as South Florida's Harbor Village.
Miami, Florida (PRWEB) September 07, 2013
Medical News Today (8/30) reports in an article tiled, Alcohol consumption prior to first pregnancy linked to greater risk of BBD & breast cancer, drinking alcohol before first pregnancy is associated with an increased risk of benign breast disease (BBD) and breast cancer, according to a new study published in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute.
Alcohol abuse is a serious problem that can cost an addict their career, home, family, friends and self respect. Anyone with an alcohol dependency should check into a 24/7 medically supervised detox center such as Harbor Village and receive the help they deserve to recover.
At Harbor Village, an alcoholism treatment center, a trained team of medical professionals help clients achieve recovery from both alcohol and drugs addiction. Located in South Florida, the facility allows each client to experience detoxification in a luxury, state-of-the art environment. Clients are welcomed with upscale accommodations including a beautifully furnished suite with satellite television, over an acre of outdoor lounge area, spa, salon, massage and acupuncture services, nutritious, gourmet dining and the personalized support of a friendly, knowledgeable staff.
According to Alcohol consumption prior to first pregnancy linked to greater risk of BBD & breast cancer, the research study authors write, "The general consistency in the patterns of association between alcohol and risk of proliferative BBD and of breast cancer lends support to the hypothesis that alcohol intake, particularly before first pregnancy when breast tissue is likely at its most vulnerable stage, may play an important role in the etiology of breast cancer."
Ying Liu, M.D., Ph.D., from the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, MO, and colleagues conducted the study of 116,671 female registered nurses. Ages ranged from 25-44. Factors taken into consideration were lifestyle, medical and reproductive history. Among these women, 1,609 cases of breast cancer and 970 cases of BBD occurred during the study period.
"An addiction to alcohol can lead to both short and long term health issues Check into a detox center such as Harbor Village and get the help you deserve," said Robert Niznik, Harbor Village CEO.
For more information, visit: http://harborvillageflorida.com/ ; or call the 24/7 hotline at 1-855-338-6900.
For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/2013/9/prweb11085344.htm