By Chris D'Adamo, PhD
A lot is talked about in terms of how diet and other lifestyle modalities, being more active, managing stress, not smoking, can reduce the risk of getting cancer. But if you're someone who is living with cancer, there are a number of strategies that you can use to optimize your prognosis.
I'll break this into a series, but in this video we're going to talk about inflammation and metabolism as two very important areas of cancer prognosis that can be modified through
food and supplements.
Watch the video here:
Thank you to Danielle Jones for her help in transcribing this video!
About the Author: Chris D'Adamo, PhD
Dr. Chris D’Adamo, Director of Research at the Center for Integrative Medicine, part of University of Maryland School of Medicine, is a nutritional research scientist with an interest in the synergistic effects of diet, exercise, and genetics on the prevention and treatment of chronic disease. An epidemiologist by training, he has dual appointments in the Department of Family & Community Medicine and in the Department of Epidemiology & Public Health at the University of Maryland School of Medicine. Dr. D’Adamo has presented his nutritional research at numerous national professional conferences and has authored peer-reviewed publications in Nutrition Research and The Journals of Gerontology: Medical Sciences as well as other medical journals. In addition to his academic experience, Dr. D’Adamo is a Certified Personal Trainer through the American Council on Exercise (ACE) and a Certified Sports Nutrition Consultant through the International Sports Medicine Association (ISMA).
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