RE: [MOL] Bridget [00450] Medicine On Line


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RE: [MOL] Bridget



Title: RE: [MOL] Bridget

Lillian,
You are the one of the smartest and loving and carrying persons I have ever met!!!!!!
I feel like I know you for ages.

With love, Monika


g GE Bank Mieszkaniowy S.A.
*************
Monika Zowczak - HR Manager
ul. Poleczki 21,
02-822 Warszawa, Poland
Phone: +48 (22) 545-08-66
Fax: +48 (22) 545-09-30
Monika_Zowczak@housingbank.GE.com




-----Original Message-----
From: Lillian [mailto:firefly@islc.net]
Sent: Friday, September 08, 2000 1:10 AM
To: mol-cancer@lists.meds.com
Subject: Re: [MOL] Bridget


I had a very dear close Moler friend, who died of cancer.  In the two year's
that we knew each other, we made it a point to visit.  She would have to
come South.  I would have to go North.  She taught me the beauty of a
dignified death.  She was young, I was not so young, she was Jewish, I was
Catholic; yet none of our differences got in the way.  She once told me
"Lillian you know we can do anything we want, who's to stop us, who the hell
even cares"?  That was the day I acquired the nick name "Bad to the Bone"!
You just go ahead and enjoy the chocolate and the ice cream and the men dear
friend......love you, lillian


We invite you to take a look at our Album.
www.angelfire.com/sc/molangels/index.html

  ( Very informational, good tips, Molers pictures, art work and much
more....

----- Original Message -----
From: "Bridget Rambeau" <bsbridget@hotmail.com>
To: <mol-cancer@lists.meds.com>
Sent: Thursday, September 07, 2000 9:47 AM
Subject: Re: [MOL] Dietary Supplements no substitute for proper diet.....


> Excellent article; I've printed it off for reference.
> But woe is me, I didn't see chocolate or ice-cream anywhere. First no man,
> now this! What next?
> Your poor, deprived friend,
> Bridget
>
>
> >From: "Lillian" <firefly@islc.net>
> >Reply-To: mol-cancer@lists.meds.com
> >To: "MOL" <mol-cancer@lists.meds.com>
> >Subject: [MOL] Dietary Supplements no substitute for proper diet.....
> >Date: Thu, 7 Sep 2000 13:18:23 -0700
> >
> >
> >        Health News
> >      Dietary Supplements No Substitute For Proper Diet
> >                   September 5, 2000
> >                   WASHINGTON (AP) - Nutritionists call the survey
> >alarming: More older Americans - the people most at risk of cancer - say
> >they're popping unproven dietary supplements in a quest for
tumor-fighting
> >nutrients than trying to eat more cancer-protective foods.
> >
> >                   Add this newest trend to those hot fad diets and the
> >nation's rising obesity, and cancer experts are increasingly worried.
> >Americans don't seem to heed the warnings that what you put on your plate
> >day after day can truly influence whether you'll get cancer.
> >
> >                   Eating more fruits and vegetables just must not be a
> >sexy enough message.
> >
> >                   "That's why the food supplements industry is worth $40
> >billion and why the (profit) margin on vegetables and fruits is so small
> >they don't even get advertised," Dr. John Potter of Seattle's Fred
> >Hutchinson Cancer Research Center says in frustration.
> >
> >                   There's no proof yet that pills and powders prevent
> >cancer, and some supplements may actually increase tumor risk, Potter
> >notes.
> >
> >                   "This is of real concern. We need people to focus more
> >on factors we know are cancer-preventive," adds nutritionist Melanie Polk
> >of the American Institute for Cancer Research, which conducted the recent
> >survey of 1,010 people. More than half of respondents over age 55 took
> >vitamins specifically to lower their cancer risk - and a quarter took
> >additional supplements like garlic or fish oil - yet just 39 percent
> >preferred the proven method of changing their diet.
> >
> >                   So Tuesday, the AICR launches a major campaign to
teach
> >Americans what a cancer-protective diet literally looks like: Fruits,
> >vegetables, whole grains and/or beans should cover two-thirds of the
dinner
> >plate.
> >
> >                   That's not rocket science. But who even considers
cancer
> >when they're deciding between a high-fat bacon cheeseburger or the
> >lower-fat grilled tuna? Or measures if that's a reasonable 1 cup of
> >spaghetti or a whopping 3 cups? Or knows a serving of green beans is the
> >size of half a baseball, or admits they count french fries when asked how
> >many vegetables they eat?
> >
> >                   Not to mention those high-protein fad diets. They do
> >cause rapid weight loss, Potter says. But "we don't even know what the
> >long-term consequences are," he cautions. In contrast, cancer experts
> >recommend meat servings the size of a deck of cards.
> >
> >                   Many factors play a role in cancer. Lung cancer, for
> >example, is the world's leading cancer killer and tobacco is almost
always
> >the cause.
> >
> >                   But bad diets - continually bad, not the occasional
> >indulgence - are a culprit, too. People could cut their risk by one-third
> >simply by eating more fruits and vegetables, concludes an exhaustive
> >scientific review led by Potter.
> >
> >                   Why? They're low in fat while high-fat diets are a
risk
> >for many cancers. They're low in calories; being overweight significantly
> >increases cancer risk, too. Plant foods are full of vitamins, minerals
and
> >phytochemicals that help the body defend itself against malignant cells.
> >
> >                   A single tomato, whether fresh or brewed into sauce,
> >contains hundreds of phytochemicals like the antioxidant lycopene, linked
> >to reduced prostate and other cancers. Berries are high in fiber and
> >ellagic acid, another cell-protective substance. Carrots are full of beta
> >carotene; spinach has that antioxidant plus vitamin C and folic acid.
> >Cherries have quercetin, another potent antioxidant. Grapes are rich in
> >flavonoids that seem to fight heart disease as well as cancer.
> >
> >                   Add in whole grains like wheat and oats, rich in
> >substances that seem to impair cancerous cells' ability to invade healthy
> >tissue.
> >
> >                   Why can't pills substitute? Food's magic seems to be
the
> >complex interactions of dozens of phytochemicals, Polk explains.
> >
> >                   While 190 solid studies prove the fruit-and-vegetable
> >benefit, supplements have only a smattering of evidence, Potter says.
Some
> >ultimately may prove to be cancer-fighters - Fred Hutchinson is about to
> >test that in a study of 75,000 people.
> >
> >                   But too much of one nutrient, or taking it without its
> >companion nutrients, can be dangerous, Potter notes. Beta carotene pills
> >have actually increased smokers' risk of lung cancer, and startling
> >research recently concluded cancerous tumors absorb vitamin C, raising
> >questions about megadoses.
> >
> >                   So what do cancer experts eat? Choices at an AICR
> >meeting last week: grilled tuna, high in "omega-3 fatty acids" that fight
> >heart disease and show promise against certain cancers. Couscous, for
> >high-fiber grain, with tomatoes and asparagus. Brown rice salad with
dried
> >cherries, raisins, apricots and walnuts. And for dessert, berry-filled
> >tarts.
> >
> >
> >
> >
> >
> >
> >We invite you to take a look at our Album.
> >www.angelfire.com/sc/molangels/index.html
> >
> >   ( Very informational, good tips, Molers pictures, art work and much
> >more....
> >
>
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