A large study suggests that there is no link between vitamin D and overall survival or disease-free survival in women diagnosed with breast cancer with a high risk of recurrence. Still, there are questions about the study.
Study suggests that for some women adding a medium amount of soy to their diets turns on genes that can cause cancer to grow.
Eating soy foods may help improve survival in women diagnosed with hormone-receptor-negative breast cancer.
A new study suggests that black cohosh may possibly reduce breast cancer risk.
Folate has important benefits for health and preventing birth defects, but there is no research that shows that it reduces breast cancer risk.
Up to 80% of women treated for breast cancer take at least one dietary supplement, but many women are not aware that the supplements they're taking may interact with hormonal therapy medicines.
New study suggests increased breast cancer risk for post-menopausal women who consume barbecued meats.
A new study found that Chinese women diagnosed with breast cancer who ate a diet rich in soy foods had a lower risk of dying of breast cancer and a lower risk of breast cancer coming back compared to women diagnosed with breast cancer who didn't eat a lot of soy.
A study suggests that women diagnosed with early-stage breast cancer who eat full-fat dairy products after diagnosis are more likely to die from breast cancer than women who eat low-fat dairy products after diagnosis.
Eating a low-fat diet and losing weight improved survival in women diagnosed with early-stage, hormone-receptor-negative breast cancer.
Eating soy as a child seems to offer breast cancer protection, but there are lifestyle factors to consider.
In this small study, women who ate more grilled meat had a higher risk of breast cancer. Aspirin seemed to offer some protection, but more research is needed.
While this study found no link between eating fat and a higher risk of breast cancer in older women, there are many other variables that affect this relationship.
Many women being treated for breast cancer are taking at least one antioxidant supplement, often at levels much higher than recommended in a healthy diet.
An analysis of 237 studies didn't show that organic foods are substantially healthier than conventionally produced foods, but there were some limitations in the studies that were analyzed.
Fish oil and a placebo eased joint pain in women diagnosed with breast cancer taking an aromatase inhibitor.
Postmenopausal women who eat a low-fat diet after a breast cancer diagnosis seem to be less likely to die from breast cancer.
Research suggests that postmenopausal women who eat a low-fat diet after being diagnosed with breast cancer are more likely to be alive 10 years after diagnosis compared to women who eat a diet higher in fat.
A small study suggests that people who took antioxidant supplements before and during chemotherapy to treat breast cancer may have a higher risk of recurrence and death.
Getting sufficient amounts of certain nutrients from food, rather than dietary supplements, is linked to a lower risk of dying from any cause.
The Women's Health Initiative Trial suggests that postmenopausal women who reduced the amount of fat they ate seem to have a 21% lower risk of dying from breast cancer.
Research suggests that if a woman's biological age is older than her chronological age, her risk of breast cancer is increased; still, this absolute increase is small.
Research suggests that omega-3 fatty acids may reduce the risk of breast cancer in obese postmenopausal women.
Before you run out and buy a gallon of olive oil, there are some important points about the study you should know.