Since 1980, the U.S. incidence of liver cancer has tripled and the death rate has doubled. “Excess weight, nonalcoholic fatty liver disease, and diabetes are greatly contributing to higher rates…
One in three women. One in two men.That’s how many of us can expect to be diagnosed with cancer in our lifetimes. Of course, those are averages. A smoker is 25 times more likely to get lung cancer than a nonsmoker. Tobacco alone accounts for about a third of all cancer deaths in the U.S. Back when cigarettes were still deemed healthy, people weren’t worrying about how to avoid cancer nearly as much.
But smoking isn’t the only preventable cause of cancer. Experts estimate that we could dodge up to a third of all cancers by eating healthier, eating less, and moving more.
No one can guarantee that you won’t get cancer. But you can lower your cancer risk.