JAZBA.COM: Too much calcium in the bloodstream may signal increased risk of fatal prostate cancer, according to a new analysis from Wake Forest University and University of Wisconsin. READ MORE>
Archive for the ‘Calcium’ Category
Posted in Calcium, PROSTATE CANCER, PROSTATE RESEARCH, PROSTATE RISKS, tagged calcium and prostate, calcium risk, cancer research, JAZBA.COM, prostablog, prostate, prostate blog, PROSTATE CANCER, University of Wisconsin, Wake Forest University on September 5, 2009| Leave a Comment »
Posted in Calcium, PROSTATE CANCER, PROSTATE RESEARCH, PROSTATE RISKS, Soy, tagged almonds, Calcium, cancer research, Dr Jim Watson, Dr Richard Forster, immunologist, Natural remedies, prostablog, prostate, prostate blog, PROSTATE CANCER, Prostate Cancer Foundation, Prostate Cancer Foundation of NZ, soy milk, super-trim milk, yellow cartons on July 31, 2009| Leave a Comment »
JULY 31: PROSTABLOG NZ: Prostate cancer patients who think drinking calcium-fortified trim milk is a good way to maintain health need to read this.
In fact, the calcium milk (Calci-Trim in NZ) is the last thing prostate survivors should be touching, says leading Kiwi immunologist (and cancer survivor) Dr Richard Forster.
It’s quite the wrong thing to do, he told the NZ Prostate Cancer Foundation at its annual conference.
“Get your calcium from slow-release sources – like almonds,” he says. And go for soy milk.
Read more of Dr Forster’s advice – and how he and science colleague Dr Jim Watson are working on new treatments for advanced cancer – in Prostablog soon.
Posted in Calcium, PROSTATE CANCER, Prostate myths, PROSTATE RESEARCH, PROSTATE RISKS, tagged cancer research, high serum calcium levels, prostablog, prostate, prostate blog, PROSTATE CANCER, Swedish study, URO TODAY, young overweight men on June 5, 2009| Leave a Comment »
JUNE 5: URO TODAY: Data from a Swedish study do not support the hypothesis that high serum calcium levels are a risk factor for prostate cancer. On the contrary, the data suggest that high serum levels of calcium in young overweight men may be a marker for a decreased risk of developing prostate cancer. READ MORE>