Anti-Cancer Diet Meriden CT

Cancer-fighting agents in fruits and vegetables work in a variety of ways, and they work together synergistically in ways that we're only beginning to understand.

Norma Camacho D.C. & Daniel Tarifi D.C.
(203) 248-7200
3281 Whitney Ave
Hamden, CT
Business
Hamden Chiropractic Health and Spine Center L
Specialties
Chiropractic, Auto Accident Care, Workers Comp, Slip and Fall, Family Care, Nutrition, and Muscle Theraphy
Insurance
Insurance Plans Accepted: Most Plans Accepted
Medicare Accepted: Yes
Workmens Comp Accepted: Yes
Accepts Uninsured Patients: Yes
Emergency Care: Yes

Doctor Information
Medical School: Life University , 01
Additional Information
Languages Spoken: English,Spanish

Data Provided by:
Kent Edward Sharian, MD
(860) 793-9703
55 Whiting St Ste 3A
Plainville, CT
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Teheran Univ, Fac Of Med, Teheran, Iran
Graduation Year: 1957

Data Provided by:
Douglas A Rofrano, MD
(203) 574-3655
279 Oakville Ave Apt A22
Waterbury, CT
Specialties
Family Practice, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Languages
Italian, Spanish
Education
Medical School: Georgetown Univ Sch Of Med, Washington Dc 20007
Graduation Year: 1951

Data Provided by:
David William Robinson, MD
(314) 436-5100
91 Hurlburt St
Glastonbury, CT
Specialties
Preventive Medicine, Occupational Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: American Univ Of The Caribbean, Sch Of Med, Plymouth, Montserrat
Graduation Year: 1981

Data Provided by:
Carol J Reiss
(203) 630-3299
816 Broad St,# 24
Meriden, CT
Hours
Sunday: Closed
Monday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday: 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday: Closed

James Douglas Paauw, MD
1 Liberty Sq
New Britain, CT
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Northwestern Univ Med Sch, Chicago Il 60611
Graduation Year: 1980

Data Provided by:
Stanley John Dudrick, MD
(203) 709-6314
56 Franklin St
Waterbury, CT
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Pa Sch Of Med, Philadelphia Pa 19104
Graduation Year: 1961
Hospital
Hospital: Bridgeport Hosp, Bridgeport, Ct; St Marys Hosp, Waterbury, Ct

Data Provided by:
Martin Herbert Floch, MD
(203) 737-6061
PO Box 208019
New Haven, CT
Specialties
Gastroenterology, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Languages
Spanish
Education
Medical School: New York Med Coll, Valhalla Ny 10595
Graduation Year: 1956
Hospital
Hospital: Norwalk Hosp, Norwalk, Ct
Group Practice: Norwalk Hospital

Data Provided by:
Kevin Patrick Keating, MD
(860) 545-5201
80 Seymour St
Hartford, CT
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: St George'S Univ, Sch Of Med, St George'S, Grenada
Graduation Year: 1981

Data Provided by:
Kristin DiNatale
203-645-2357     
350 Center Street, Suite 207
Wallingford, CT
 
Data Provided by:

The Anti-Cancer Diet:

Provided by: 

By Peter Jaret

It wasn’t until my annual physical examination, and a simple question from the doctor about my family health history, that I found myself thinking, Uh-oh.

Fourteen years ago my mother died of lung cancer. Ten years later my aunt died of the same disease. Not long ago my brother was diagnosed with lymphoma. Of course I’d known all that. But somehow I hadn’t consciously admitted to myself how often cancer had struck. Brain tumors, skin cancer, prostate cancer—they all showed up somewhere in the family tree. Were we especially susceptible to this terrible disease? And was there anything to do to lower the risk?

Risk for some cancers, in fact, does run in families. Some inherited genes seem to make it easier for healthy cells to mutate into malignancy; others can impair the body’s built-in ability to disable cancer-causing substances before they cause trouble. Inherited risk helps explain why some smokers live until they’re 95 and others, like my mother and her sister, die of lung cancer in their sixties. Someday, genetic tests may be used routinely to assess a person’s risk of specific cancers. But I don’t want to wait for that. I want to do whatever I can to lower my risk. Now.

So I called Melanie Polk, a dietitian and director of nutrition education at the American Institute for Cancer Research, and she told me the same thing I would hear from almost every expert, alternative or mainstream, including the National Cancer Institute and the American Cancer Society. “Eat more fruits and vegetables. That’s the single most important step most people can take to lower their cancer risk.”

After decades of waging war against cancer, was that the best researchers could offer? Steer your cart to the produce aisle?

“Absolutely,” says John Weisburger, a physician and expert on diet and health at the American Health Foundation/Institute for Cancer Prevention. “It’s hardly news that fruits and vegetables—really, almost any foods that come from plants—are good for health. The real surprise has been discovering just how much protection they contain.” Indeed, foods from plants are turning out to be rich in hundreds, even thousands of newly identified substances that work in many different ways to lower cancer danger. Some boost levels of enzymes in the body that neutralize cancer-causing substances. Some protect cell walls, so carcinogens can’t get in and cause damage. Antioxidants in foods can prevent damage from free radicals that might otherwise disrupt DNA, setting in motion genetic changes that could lead to cancer. Researchers have even discovered substances in food that trigger damaged cells to self-destruct, preventing tumors from forming.

“Cancer-fighting agents in fruits and vegetables work in a variety of ways, and they work together synergistically in ways that we’re only beginning to understand,” says Arthur D. Heller, an internist, gastroenterologist, and clinical nutrition specialist at New York City’s Weill Cornell Medi...

Copyright 1999-2009 Natural Solutions: Vibrant Health, Balanced Living/Alternative Medicine/InnoVisi...