Latest Tomato products and human health Stories
Daily aspirin usage is associated with lower overall cancer mortality, but the association may be smaller than what was previously believed.
The dangers of fast food are well documented; the portions are often larger and the food is generally high in calories and low in nutrients.
Preliminary data from new Harvard report presented at the World Congress of Cardiology organized by the World Heart Federation
Doctors and health experts have warned us for years that too much salt intake is bad for our health, but a new study suggests that too little salt intake may be just as bad for our heart health as higher doses.
A study, led by Brigham And Women's Hospital’s Dr. Lu Qi, was presented this week at an American Heart Association conference and compares blood type with the risk of stroke.
According to a new study, eating a diet high in fiber is associated with a reduced risk of colorectal cancer.
Tart cherries have a unique combination of powerful antioxidants that may help reduce risk factors for heart disease.
OMAHA, Neb., March 10, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- As the American Dietetic Association kicks off National Nutrition MonthÂ®, ConAgra Foods, Inc., (NYSE: CAG) one of North America's leading food makers, reminds people to "Eat Right with Color" by enjoying Hunt'sÂ® tomatoes as part of a healthful, nutrient-rich diet.
Eating more tomatoes and tomato products can make people healthier and decrease the risk of conditions such as cancer, osteoporosis and cardiovascular disease.
The University of Illinois scientists who linked eating tomatoes with a reduced risk of prostate cancer have developed a tool that will help them trace the metabolism of tomato carotenoids in the human body.
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