What affects prostate cancer may also have implications for breast cancer as well.
"Dean Michael Ornish" is a physician and president and founder of the nonprofit Preventive Medicine Research Institute in Sausalito, California, as well as Clinical Professor of Medicine at the University of California, San Francisco.More Dean Ornish on Wikipedia.
[They were also told to exercise daily.] It was mostly walking, ... We asked them to do yoga and meditation.
That the progression of prostate cancer may be beneficially affected by making comprehensive changes in diet and lifestyle.
This is not the definitive study, but it certainly advances the field and it adds new information about how powerful these simple changes can be.
About half their meals were prepared.
Diet and other lifestyle changes play an important role in the development of many health problems. Now we have evidence it can slow the progression of prostate cancer.
The whole point of science is to help people sort out conflicting science, and nowhere is there more conflicting claims than in the area of diet, ... It's important to bring together good scientists. Good scientists say, 'Show me the data.'