Latest Genistein Stories
A component in soybeans increases radiation's ability to kill lung cancer cells.
PARSIPPANY, N.J., Feb.
Studies suggest that soy supplements taken regularly by menopausal women donâ€™t put them at a higher risk for breast cancer or any other health issues.
Increased phytoestrogens commonly found in dietary soy may modify the risk of some types of breast cancer.
Northwestern Medicine researchers at the Robert H. Lurie Comprehensive Cancer Center of Northwestern University have found that a new, nontoxic drug made from a chemical in soy could prevent the movement of cancer cells from the prostate to the rest of the body.
Big joy for soy! New research finds that high amounts of the wholesome combination of protein, isoflavones and fiber that make up soy lower the risk of cancer recurrence in post-menopausal breast cancer patients with hormone-sensitive cancers.
Experts examine emerging science on health benefits of S-equol NORTHRIDGE, Calif., July 9 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- The findings of a scientific conference examining the growing body of research and potential health benefits of S-equol were published this month in the Journal of Nutrition.
WASHINGTON, April 19 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Scientists at the Barbara Ann Karmanos Cancer Institute in Detroit today presented data at the American Association for Cancer Research's 101st Annual Meeting 2010 that shows when genistein, a component of soy, is paired with the FDA-approved drug oxaliplatin, pancreatic cancer cells become more sensitive to chemotherapy. (Logo: http://www.newscom.com/cgi-bin/prnh/20071106/KARMANOSLOGO) The title of the poster presentation is, "Genistein...
Experts have found that women in China who had breast cancer and a higher intake of soy food had an associated lower risk of death and breast cancer recurrence.
Dietary supplements claiming to help postmenopausal women with bone health may not be doing what they say, according to new research from Purdue University.