Consuming Rich- Fibre Foods Can Reduce Breast Cancer Risks in Premenopausal Women

Lots of Fruits and Vegetables in the foods of the Premenopausal Women may have significant effects in reducing the Breast Cancer. It was observed in new research that girls who eat more high- fibre foods during adolescence may have significantly lowest breast cancer risk than those who eat less dietary fibre when young.

Thus, an apple a day keeps cancer away and also high- fibre foods can regulate estrogen levels in the blood, which is strongly linked to cancer. It was also observed that, each additional 10 grams of fibre intake daily during early adulthood can drop breast cancer risk by 13 per cent. Thus, for example an about one apple and two slices of whole wheat bread or even about half a cup each of cooked kidney beans and cooked cauliflower or squash will reduce risk of breast cancer by 13 per cents.

It was also explained by senior author of the study, Walter Willett, Professor at Harvard T. H. Chan School of Public Heath that, it can be observed from many other studies that breast tissue is particularly influenced by carcinogens and anti-carcinogens during childhood and adolescences. As such, it was also seen in the women who ate more dietary fibre in early adulthood that their Breast Cancer risk proved to be 12 to 19 per cents lower as comparing with others. As such these researchers looked at a group of 90,534 women who participated in the Nurses’ Health Study II, which is a large long- running investigation of factors that influence women’s health.

Thus, it is mostly now satisfactorily proved that the greatest apparent benefit is coming from the fruit and vegetable fibre. Further, it is well observed by Willett that people now have evidence that what they feed their children during this period of life is also an important factor in future cancer risk. Moreover, the researchers have show their believe in eating such high- fibre foods which will surely lessen the breast cancer risk partly by helping to reduce high estrogen levels in the blood. Thus, for more details, the readers can also access said study which was published online in the journal Pediatrics.