Archive | April 2012

Breast Cancer and Exercise

Hello ladies!

I’m back, this time promoting exercise as a way to reduce Breast Cancer.

Now, we all know that exercise is something that is highly recommended to promote health. We are thought that exercise can improve our mood, stamina and boots our energy. According to the Mayo Clinic staff, the health benefits of regular exercise and physical activity are hard to ignore. And the benefits of exercise are yours for the taking, regardless of your age, sex, or physical ability.

Image from Vito Ribeiro @ flick

A study published in the journal of the Clinical Oncology reported that exercise reduced mortality from all causes in breast cancer survivors by 50%, when combined with a healthy diet.

Now, what do you all think? Isn’t that awesome? I most certainly think so. I know that some of you might feel that you don’t have the time to put a side for exercise and I understand but you must focus on the benefits. Think about it for a moment; would you rather get the news that you have cancer? Or would you rather exercise and prevent or reduce the chances of getting or increasing the killer “Cancer”?
Ladies, let’s act wisely and sacrifice time a little to gain good health.
According to the American Medical Association exercising regularly will improve your health by reducing cancer. So, I challenge myself and all of you out there, to change your lifestyle by doing exercise of some sort such as dance, jogging, swimming etc.. in order to live a healthy life. The season has come so that we can go out to parks and sports courts to exercise, so let’s go for it.


Ultrasounds and MRIs Detect More Breast Cancer, Study Says

This information is very important, especially since we have no control over this disease. Alertness is the way to go.

Health & Family

The breast cancer screening debate continues. A new study finds that adding ultrasound or magnetic resonance imaging (MRIs) tests to annual mammogram screenings can increase cancer detection in women with higher-than-average risk of the disease.

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