Studies were carried out in China involving two groups of women
San Francisco, CA -- (SBWIRE) -- 09/26/2012 -- Oxford University Professors Andy Lee and Colin Binns worked within the Collaborative Group on Epidemiological Studies of Ovarian Cancer. The groups involved the completion of two studies in China. One of the studies involved a pool of data totaling 28,114 women with ovarian cancer, as well as 94,942 women without cancer. One of the main luminous facts found in the study was the linking of the cancer to smoking, which until recently had not been considered a risk factor.
Until this point there was only a weak link between smoking and ovarian cancer. The new analysis firmly established the relationship between smoking and one particular type of ovarian cancer. There seemed to be an increased number of smoking-related occurrences wherein tumors showed in borderline malignant cases, with no particular association with those that were fully malignant. Occurrences of certain other types of ovarian cancers showed no apparent differences between those who were smokers and those who were not.
Professor Binns states that more research may be needed in order to understand how smoking tobacco stimulates the beginning of mucinoid tumors. They stressed the fact that the greatest prevention of such thing for women would be eliminating the smoking of cigarettes. While giving up smoking seems to be the best advice, evidence did show that consuming green tea, fruits and vegetables, and fitting regular exercise into a daily routine were quite beneficial in lowering any risk factors that may be involved.
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