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(Reuters Health) – People who eat more fruits, vegetables and whole grains and a lower-fat diet have lower incidences of bowel cancer, according to a new study in Cancer Prevention Research.
The findings also have implications for patients who may have surgery or an extensive bowel repair because of their weight. It also indicates that if these people eat fewer fruits, vegetables and whole grains and limit their fat intake, they could go on to have lower incidences of the disease than those who had never been diagnosed at the time of the study.
The findings add to the many other findings suggesting that people with diabetes are at increased risk of some cancer types, said study author Dr. Stephen N. Kester, director of the U-M Cancer Center in the Institute for Clinical and Translational Sciences.
Numerous studies have found links between diabetes and colorectal cancer, but not between obesity and this cancer.
The authors of this study analyzed data from more than 5.2 million people from the Nurses’ Health Study, a long-running study of older men and women.
The researchers found a higher risk of developing colon and rectal cancer among people in the lowest quintile of intake of fruits and vegetables, compared with those in the highest quintile.
Compared with those on the highest diets, the risk was 11 percent lower for women and 17 percent lower for men in the lowest quintile of intake of whole grains, fruits, vegetables and