Latest Alcohol and cancer Stories
Scientists have long known that people who have a close relative with alcohol problems themselves run an increased risk of starting to abuse alcohol.
The results from a very well-done meta-analysis support other data generated on the risk of alcohol consumption and gastric cancer â€“ that is â€“ that the risk may be real for heavy alcohol consumption but not for moderate intake.
Researchers have announced that men can lessen their risk of prostate cancer by consuming 6 or more cups of coffee per day.
Men who regularly drink coffee appear to have a lower risk of developing a lethal form of prostate cancer.
Want to reduce your risk of breast cancer? New research suggests drinking coffee might help you do that.
Frequent users of acetaminophen are at a slightly increased risk for blood cancers, according to new research from scientists at Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle, Washington.
A large group of distinguished scientists published a very detailed and rather complex paper describing the association between alcohol consumption and cancer in the BMJ.
Itâ€™s one of the latest trends in drinking: mixing alcoholic beverages with energy drinks.
A study of more than 100,000 men and women over 14 years finds nonsmokers who followed recommendations for cancer prevention had a lower risk of death from cancer, cardiovascular disease, and all-causes.
According to a study released on Friday, about one in 10 cancers in men and one in 33 in women in western European countries are caused by current and past alcohol consumption.
- Having a loud voice; vociferous; clamorous.
- Of grand or imposing sound.