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Colon Cancer

Dr Oz Show Discusses All Time Favorite Tips - Natural Antibiotics and Best Online Deals

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(Best Syndication News) Doctor Mehmet C. Oz discussed his viewer’s all-time favorite tips on Friday’s show. He also discussed remedies for excessive sweating and natural antibiotics.

Viewer Tip #1: Agave Nectar

Tracy lost 100 pounds using Agave Nectar. She had a serious sugar addiction, so she substituted the nectar for the sugar.

Here is her 300 calorie Banana Smoothie recipe:

1 Tbsp Agave
1/5 Ripe Banana
1 Tbsp Peanut Butter
½ Cup Skim Milk
1 Tsp Unsweetened Cocoa Powder
2 Cups of Ice

Tracy said that the Agave was sweeter than sugar and was a great substitute.

Viewer Tip #2: Konjac Root

Kate was able to kill her food cravings with Konjac root. The root controlled her appetite for carbs and sugar. She also lowered her cholesterol. It is a great source of fiber. The Konjac Root costs about $15 and the Shirataki Noodles are about $2.00. The noodles are used for stir fry.

Viewer Tip #3: Anti-Inflammatory Tea

Julia said anti-inflammatory tea was her favorite tip. It just made her feel better.

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Doctor Oz shares about his own colonoscopy on the ‘Dr. Oz’ TV Show and list of foods that prevent cancer

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cruciferous vegetables - National Cancer Institute PD

(Best Syndication News) - On Friday's ‘Dr. Oz’ TV Show, Doctor Oz discussed his own experiences with getting a colonoscopy and foods that you can eat to help prevent cancer.

Dr. Oz found a precancerous polyp when he did a colonoscopy for his TV show at the beginning of the season. He did another colonoscopy. He did not follow the rules the first time and he ate rice and lentils, which blocked the view of the colonoscopy from being complete. In the Dr. Oz’s first colonoscopy, the doctor found a polyp. This polyp over time could become cancer if it was not removed.

Because the colonoscopy was incomplete, the doctor treating Dr. Oz wanted to do the procedure again 3 months. It took Dr. Oz nine months before he got to the follow up colonoscopy. Time magazine will have an article covering Doctor Oz’s colonoscopy. The second time around they found another polyp but it was benign. Doctor Oz was upset by the colonoscopy results even though by removing the polyps, it prevent the cancer from developing. The doctor that treated him thought that Dr. Oz put other people before his own health.

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Dr Oz Discusses Foods that Fight Cancer

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(Best Syndication News) When people eat food they typically think about the calories, but they should also think about the cancer prevention benefits of the food too. On Thursday Dr. Oz told his audience that certain foods can help prevent cancer.

The National Institutes of Health (NIH) found studies that support some of the claims made on the Dr Oz show. Men who ate carotenoid lycopene, which is found in tomatoes, could reduce their risk of some of the more deadly forms of prostate cancer. “Five studies support a 30% to 40% reduction in risk associated with high tomato or lycopene consumption”, the NIH concluded.

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Dr Oz Talks about Cancer and Food on TV Show

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(Best Syndication News) There have been many cancer-fighting advances over the past few years. The newest approach is the “whole body” system. It combines surgery, chemotherapy and radiation with less than “traditional” therapies that were once dismissed by the medical industry.

These non-traditional therapies include acupuncture, pain and stress management along with nutrition. Some patients may find relief with yoga.

Doctor Mehmet Oz brought three cancer experts onto his show Friday. Doctor Steven Standiford, MD, surgeon at the Cancer Treatment Centers of America, Doctor Deborah Axelrod, MD, a director at the NYU Cancer Institute, and nutritionist Rachel Beller, RD spoke to Dr Oz Friday.

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Colon Cancer risk increased with less sleep at night

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Colon Cancer risk increased with less sleep at night

PD - National Cancer Institute

(Best Syndication News) - A recent study from the University Hospitals (UH) Case Medical Center and Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine found that getting an average of less than six hours of sleep each night increased a persons risk for developing colon cancer. The study results were published in the February 15, 2011 issue of the journal Cancer.

The lead researcher, Li Li, MD, PhD who is a family medicine physician in the Department of Family Medicine at UH Case Medical Center and Associate Professor of Family Medicine, Epidemiology and Biostatistics at Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine, said that they believe that this is the first study to find a colon cancer risk associated with the amount of sleep a person has on average each night.

The study results found a 50 percent increased risk for developing a colorectal adenomas with a person that averaged less than six hours of sleep each nigh to compared with a person that slept at least seven hours each night. While the adenoma is not cancer, it could develop into colon cancer tumors if they are not treated and become malignant.

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