• Drinking too much causes an imbalance of bacteria in your mouth and increases your risk of cancer

    27 days ago - By Natural News

    Aside from contributing to bad breath, it looks like drinking alcohol can disrupt the balance of both “good” and “bad” bacteria in your mouth. The results of a study determined that regular alcohol consumption can also increase an individual's chance of developing cavities and gum disease, along with cancer and heart disease. Alcohol, mouth...
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  • Diabetes raises risk of cancer, with women at even greater likelihood, a major new study has found

    Diabetes raises risk of cancer, with women at even greater likelihood, a major new study has found

    27 days ago - By ScienceDaily

    A global review involving almost 20 million people has shown that having diabetes significantly raises the risk of developing cancer, and for women the risk is even higher. Researchers also found diabetes conferred an additional risk for women, compared to men, for leukaemia and cancers of the stomach, mouth and kidney, but less risk for liver cancer.
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  • Diabetes during pregnancy may increase baby's heart disease risk

    27 days ago - By ScienceDaily

    Gestational diabetes may increase the risk of blood vessel dysfunction and heart disease in offspring by altering a smooth muscle protein responsible for blood vessel network formation. Understanding of the protein's function in fetal cells may improve early detection of disease in children.
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  • Changing Completely to Second-line Type 2 Diabetic Drugs Increases Risk of Major Complications

    Changing Completely to Second-line Type 2 Diabetic Drugs Increases Risk of Major Complications

    27 days ago - By Medindia Health

    Treatment with certain antidiabetic drugs could make a type 2 diabetic person have an increased risk of complications.
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  • Diabetes increases risk for all cancers by 10%

    27 days ago - By Healio

    Sanne Peters
    Adults with diabetes have a 10% greater risk for developing any cancer vs. those without diabetes, whereas the disease confers a greater risk for overall and certain site-specific cancers in women vs. men, according to findings from a meta-analysis published in Diabetologia.
    “Our study reliably establishes the link between diabetes and the risk of all-site cancer and several site-specific cancers in both women and men; however, women with diabetes were 6% more likely overall to develop any form of cancer than men with diabetes,” Sanne Peters, PhD, a research fellow in
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