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HIGH GLYCEMIC CARBS ARE DIRECTLY LINKED TO LUNG CANCER.

GLYCEMIC INDEX OF FOODS & BEVERAGES CONSUMED LINKED TO LUNG CANCER.

HIGH GLYCEMIC DIETS, FOODS & BEVERAGES INCREASE RISK OF LUNG CANCER BY 49 PERCENT.

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HIGH GLYCEMIC CARBS ARE DIRECTLY LINKED TO LUNG CANCER

GLYCEMIC INDEX OF FOODS & BEVERAGES CONSUMED LINKED TO LUNG CANCER

 

HIGH GLYCEMIC DIETS, FOODS & BEVERAGES INCREASE RISK OF LUNG CANCER BY 49 PERCENT

 

RESEARCH FUNDED BY THE NATIONAL INSTITUTES OF HEALTH MD Anderson Cancer Center The University of Texas CANCER EPIDEMIOLOGY, BIOMARKERS & PREVENTION 25(3); 532–9 ©2016 AACR

 

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A shocking new study has demonstrated the link between High Glycemic foods, beverages, and carbohydrates.

 

Researchers at the MD Anderson Cancer Center, University of Texas, recently published their findings in a study funded by the National Institutes of Health (NIH):

 

CANCER EPIDEMIOLOGY, BIOMARKERS & PREVENTION

25(3); 532–9 ©2016 American Association of Cancer Research

 

Conclusions in this trial were met with shock by the medical research community, as there has never been such a strong and direct association between diet and cancer, specifically the Glycemic Index and lung cancer.

 

The stunning research findings included:

  • SMOKERS with the highest Glycemic Index levels are 92 per cent more likely to develop squamous cell carcinoma sub-type, as compared to the lowest Glycemic Index group

  • NON-SMOKERS consuming High Glycemic diet or foods are more than twice as likely to develop lung cancer

  • “THERE IS A SIGNIFICANT ASSOCIATION BETWEEN GLYCEMIC INDEX & LUNG CANCER RISK”

  • In 1,905 patients newly diagnosed with lung cancer, researchers found a higher risk of lung cancer in patients with the highest daily Glycemic Index

  • GLYCEMIC INDEX - BUT NOT GLYCEMIC LOAD in foods and diet - LINKED TO LUNG CANCER

     

GLYCEMIC INDEX vs GLYCEMIC LOAD QUALITY versus QUANTITY in

DIETS & FOODS

 

Interestingly, the researchers (CANCER EPIDEMIOLOGY, BIOMARKERS & PREVENTION/2016) found that the GLYCEMIC LOAD (GL) had NO significant associations with lung cancer risk. The quality of the carbs (the Glycemic Index), and not the quantity (the Glycemic Load) was associated with increased lung cancer risk

 

This clearly demonstrates that the Glycemic Index is more important than the Glycemic Load of carbs, foods & beverages and diets, when it comes to cancer risk.

 

This study elucidates the significance of determining the actual Glycemic Index (the quality of a food/beverage ingested) of a carbohydrate, sugar, sweetener, food, or beverage, as opposed to the Glycemic Load (the amount of food/beverage ingested/a related measure of carbohydrate quantity.

 

But in obesity and diabetes studies, both the Glycemic Index (GI) and Glycemic Load (GI) are of significance. The Glycemic Research Institute® determines both the quality (GI) and the quantity (GL) to ascertain the effect a food or beverage has on the human body.

 

Overall, the effect of a High Glycemic vs Low Glycemic diet is the key in determining associations between obesity, diabetes and cancer risk.

 

Consuming High Glycemic foods and carbohydrates throughout the day elevates blood glucose and insulin levels, and this continuous elevation of blood sugar and insulin creates major problems within the human body.

 

Even diet sodas elicit an insulinogenic/glycemic response via Brain Glycemic IndexingTM though they contain no calories or carbohydrates.

 

The lung cancer researchers point out that, “Ingestion of High Glycemic foods and diets increase hormone levels of IGF’s (Insulin-Like Growth Factors)”.

 

This is triggered by consuming High Glycemic foods and beverages, which increase blood glucose and insulin levels, which in turn increase IGF hormones. IGF’s have also previously been targeted and linked with a higher risk of lung cancer.

 

IGF’s from dietary sources and High Glycemic food-triggers are contraindicated in human health, but natural IGF’s are also produced by the hypothalamus/pituitary during Delta sleep, and provide anti-aging benefits. These two forms of IGF differ (GRI L-Arginine research 1983-2016).

 

In determining the relationship between cancer risk and glycemic response, the ability of a food/beverage, carbohydrate or sweetener to elevate insulin is not based on the quantity, but rather the quality (GI) of said food/beverage.

 

In weight gain, obesity and Type 2 diabetes, both the amount and quality of a food or diet is quite significant and contributes to the pathology of diabetes, cancer, and cardiovascular disease.

Research scientists made the following statements regarding the Glycemic Index and lung cancer:

  • High Glycemic diets and foods, such as white bread, rice, bagels, bananas, corn flakes, puffed rice, most cereals, increase the risk of lung cancer by 49%

  • It is recommended that High Glycemic foods and beverages are removed from people’s diet

  • Even non-smokers are twice as likely to develop lung cancer when consuming High Glycemic diets

  • Understanding the role of Glycemic Index in lung cancer could help develop dietary prevention strategies and elucidate biologic pathways related to lung cancer, breast, and prostate cancer risk

     

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