The number one food to prevent breast cancer for women

 According to the Mayo Clinic, skin cancer is the most typical diagnosis for women who develop cancer in the United States, with breast cancer coming in second. While having frequent screenings for the disease is sufficient justification, you might also wish to change your diet in order to reduce your risk of getting breast cancer. Researchers have been trying both, to find a cure and to prevent cancer. A recent study suggests that this diet should include n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acid-rich foods.



Researchers examined nearly 1,600 people for the study, which was recently published in The North American Menopause Society's journal Menopause, to see if there was any evidence of a link between n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids (also known as Omega-3 fatty acids, Omega-3 oils, or 3 fatty acids) and breast cancer. Researchers discovered that n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids, in general, and those specifically derived from marine sources, in particular, were associated with a decreased risk of breast cancer.


"This study emphasizes the connection between dietary intake of polyunsaturated fatty acids and the risk of breast cancer. It is known that up to one-third of the risk for breast cancer is influenced by lifestyle (or food), "the North American Menopause Society's president, Dr. Chrisandra Shufelt, stated. Women can reduce their risk of getting breast cancer by eating more fruits, vegetables, fibre, and whole grains and limiting their intake of high-fat dairy and animal products.


The research indicates that n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids may lower the incidence of breast cancer "It is widely known that omega-3 fatty acids have potent anti-inflammatory properties. Any reduction in inflammation reduces the risk of developing certain malignancies."

Experts recommend foods like flax seeds, chia seeds, walnuts, and "low-mercury fatty fish," which includes salmon, mackerel, anchovies, sardines, and herring, if you'd like to rely on your diet for n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids.

Doctors advise "first choosing food sources, before going for a supplement" when it comes to ensuring sure you're getting enough n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids. Additionally, if a supplement is required, make sure you select one that has been third-party tested and checked for mercury contamination.

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