Research indicates prostate cancer risk/progression increases with:
- Egg consumption (choline)
- Meat, fish, poultry & egg consumption
- Dairy (milk, cheese) consumption
- Physical inactivity
- Being overweight/obese
Treating Advanced Prostate Cancer with Diet Part 1
Research indicates prostate cancer risk/progression decreases with:
- Improved diet (replacing animal foods with plant foods)
- Increased regular exercise
- Losing weight
- Daily consumption of tomatoes
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Sports Medicine May 2004, Volume 34, Issue 6, pp 363–369. Exercise and Prostate Cancer. Dorothea C. TortiGordon O. Matheson.
J L Kiwata, T B Dorff, E T Schroeder, M E Gross, and C M Dieli-Conwright. Prostate Cancer Prostatic Dis. 2016 Dec; 19(4): 323–332. Published online 2016 Jun 28. doi: 10.1038/pcan.2016.25. A review of clinical effects associated with metabolic syndrome and exercise in prostate cancer patients.
Stephen J Freedland, MD and William J Aronson, MD.Rev Urol. 2004 Spring; 6(2): 73–81. Examining the Relationship Between Obesity and Prostate Cancer.
Rebecca E Graff, Andreas Pettersson, Rosina T Lis, Thomas U Ahearn, Sarah C Markt, Kathryn M Wilson, Jennifer R Rider, Michelangelo Fiorentino, Stephen Finn, Stacey A Kenfield, Massimo Loda, Edward L Giovannucci, Bernard Rosner, and Lorelei A Mucci. Am J Clin Nutr. 2016 Mar; 103(3): 851–860. Published online 2016 Jan 27. doi: 10.3945/ajcn.115.118703. PMCID: PMC4763492. Dietary lycopene intake and risk of prostate cancer defined by ERG protein expression.