Download Nutrition and Prostate Cancer PowerPoint Presentation


Login   OR  Register

Iframe embed code :

Presentation url :


Description :

Available Nutrition and Prostate Cancer powerpoint presentation for free download which is uploaded by search an active user in belonging ppt presentation Health & Wellness category.

Tags :

Nutrition and Prostate Cancer

Home / Health & Wellness / Health & Wellness Presentations / Nutrition and Prostate Cancer PowerPoint Presentation

Nutrition and Prostate Cancer PowerPoint Presentation

Ppt Presentation Embed Code   Zoom Ppt Presentation

PowerPoint is the world's most popular presentation software which can let you create professional Nutrition and Prostate Cancer powerpoint presentation easily and in no time. This helps you give your presentation on Nutrition and Prostate Cancer in a conference, a school lecture, a business proposal, in a webinar and business and professional representations.

The uploader spent his/her valuable time to create this Nutrition and Prostate Cancer powerpoint presentation slides, to share his/her useful content with the world. This ppt presentation uploaded by onlinesearch in Health & Wellness ppt presentation category is available for free download,and can be used according to your industries like finance, marketing, education, health and many more.

About This Presentation

Slide 1 - Nutrition & Prostate Health:Are they related? Presented by Natalie Ledesma, MS, RD UCSF Comprehensive Cancer Center
Slide 2 - Nutrition & Prostate Cancer “Scientific evidence suggests that differences in diet & lifestyle may account in large part for the variability of prostate cancer rates in different countries” (Heber et al., 1998).
Slide 3 - Guidelines for a Healthy Diet Plant-based diet Fruits, vegetables, whole grains, beans/legumes, & other plant protein sources Low fat diet with emphasis on healthy fats Limit simple & refined sugars Adequate fluids Stop smoking if you smoke Limit alcohol consumption Be physically active
Slide 4 - Insulin & Cancer A Western lifestyle -- characterized by low physical activity, & high dietary intake, animal protein, saturated fats, trans fats, & rapidly digestible carbohydrates -- is associated with  risks of many cancers. May be mediated by alterations in the metabolism of insulin and insulin-like growth factors (IGFs).  serum insulin & IGF-I levels and insulin resistance  development & promotion of cancer. (Hsing et al., 2001; Barnard et al., 2003; Ngo et al., 2002; Moyad, 2003; Yu & Berkel, 1999; Giovannucci, 2003; Aksoy et al., 2004; Li et al., 2003; Cardillo et al., 2003; Kaaks, 2001)
Slide 5 - Insulin & Cancer (cont.) Elevated serum insulin & IGF-1 levels (Hsing et al., 2001; Barnard et al., 2003; Ngoet al., 2002; Moyad, 2003; Yu & Berkel, 1999; Giovannucci, 2003; Aksoy et al., 2004; Li et al., 2003; Cardillo et al., 2003; Kaaks, 2001) as well as insulin resistance (Hsing et al., 2003) appear to lead to both the development & promotion of cancer. Additionally, hyperinsulinemia is associated with increased risk of heart disease, type 2 diabetes, and weight gain (obesity).
Slide 6 - Limit Simple Carbohydrates Sources: candy, cookies, pastries, alcohol, drinks/juices, & WHITE refined breads, pastas, crackers, etc. High sugar foods are usually highly processed & refined, low in nutrient value, & low in fiber.  serum insulin & serum IGF-I levels & contribute to insulin resistance (Hsing et al., 2003; Snyder et al.,1989; Reiser et al., 1981; Manolio et al., 1991).
Slide 7 - High-Fiber Diet A diet rich in natural fiber obtained from fruits, vegetables, legumes, & whole grains may reduce cancer risk &/or prevent prostate cancer progression. While the results regarding fruit & vegetable consumption & prostate cancer risk are not conclusive, they are promising (Hodge et al., 2004; Cohen et al., 2000; Jain et al., 1999; Deneo-Pellegrini et al., 1999). Fiber binds to toxic compounds & carcinogens, which are then later eliminated by the body (Harris et al., 1993). Additionally, fiber  circulating hormone levels (Tariq et al., 2000; Tymchuk et al., 2001; Slavin, 2000).
Slide 8 - Low Fat Diet  fat   testosterone   cancer A comprehensive review reported that 20 of 30 studies found positive, although not all statistically significant, associations between dietary fat intake and prostate cancer risk (Fleshner et al., 2004). Recommendation: 20% of total calories from fat, with <8% of total calories from saturated fat.
Slide 9 - Types of Free Fatty Acids Saturated Fatty acids are saturated with hydrogen molecules Semi-solid or solid at room temperature Monounsaturated (omega-9) Fatty acid contains one double bond Liquid at room temperature Polyunsaturated (omega-6 & omega-3) Fatty acid contains 2 or more double bonds Liquid at room temperature Hydrogenated Industrial hardening of edible oils to make products hard at room temperature
Slide 10 - Saturated Fats Many studies indicate a positive association between saturated fat intake from meat & dairy products & prostate cancer. Intakes of red meat (Giovannucci et al., 1993; Michaud et al., 2001; Ramon et al., 2000; Bairati et al., 1998) and dairy products (Michaud et al.; Ramon et al.; Bosetti et al.; Bairati et al.) appear to also be related to increased risk of metastatic prostate cancer. Recommendation: Limit use of meats, dairy, products, butter, mayonnaise, & baked goods due to high saturated fat & total fat content.
Slide 11 - Essential Fatty Acids (EFA) Balance of omega-6 to omega-3 oils is critical to proper prostaglandin metabolism. Most American diets contain excessive omega-6 fats. Consuming a diet rich in omega-3 acids can restore the balance between the two fatty acids & can possibly reverse these disease processes.
Slide 12 - EFA Dietary Sources Omega-6 Dietary Sources: Include meats (especially grain-fed), butter, whole milk, egg yolks, sunflower oil, safflower oil, cottonseed oil, corn oil, & processed foods made with these oils. Omega-3 Sources: Include cold-water fish (i.e., salmon, trout, sardines, herring), flaxseed, walnuts, pumpkin seeds, canola oil, & soybeans.
Slide 13 - Omega-3 Fatty Acids Studies show omega-3 fatty acids reduce risk of prostate cancer. Men who consumed cold-water fish 3-4x/week had a reduced risk of prostate cancer. Researchers in New Zealand reported that men with high levels of EPA & DHA had a 40% lower risk of prostate cancer than those with low blood levels.
Slide 14 - Omega-9 Fatty Acids Offer cardio-protective benefits, may offer cancer protection. Results suggest a neutral relationship between these fats & prostate cancer (Hodge et al., 2004; Norrish et al., 2000; Veierod et al., 1997; Hughes-Fulford et al., 2001). Good sources: olives, extra-virgin olive oil, canola oil, avocadoes, & almonds. Remember, however, to use oils only in moderation.
Slide 15 - Healthy Fat Recommendations Keep saturated fats to 8% total kcals from fat. Limit fatty meats, whole milk dairy products, cheese, mayonnaise, butter, & baked goods. Avoid hydrogenated oils. Aim for 1:1 to 4:1 omega-6:omega-3. Limit processed foods Inquire about type of oil used at restaurants Use olive, almond, or canola oil for cooking/salads. Increase sources of omega-3’s daily Fish, flaxseed, walnuts, pumpkin seeds EPA/DHA supplement if appropriate
Slide 16 - Body Weight & Physical Activity Higher body mass & physical inactivity may contribute to prostate cancer risk. A large prospective study observed a significant positive association between BMI& prostate cancer risk. A cohort study reported obese men to have a 20% increased risk of dying from prostate cancer & those men who were severely obese had a 34% elevated risk. This research was further supported by recent evidence that obesity is a risk factor for aggressive prostate cancer.
Slide 17 - What Can A Healthy Diet Do For Me? May help to inhibit cancer growth Reduce risk of chronic diseases Enhance immune system Increase energy levels Facilitate recovery –  toxicities of treatment
Slide 18 - Healthy Prostate Cancer Diet 8-10 colorful fruit & vegetable servings daily 25-35 grams of fiber daily Limit processed & refined grains/flours/sugars Limit meats & dairy Healthy fats  cold-water fish (i.e., salmon, trout, herring, sardines), flaxseed, walnuts, soybeans, olive oil, avocadoes, almonds Selenium (200 mcg)  Brazil nuts, supplement Lycopene (30 mg)  ¾ C tomato sauce, 12 fl oz tomato juice Vitamin E (200 IU) natural form with -tocopherol Green Tea  1-4 cups daily Vitamin D Pomegranate  1 oz concentrate, 8 oz juice
Slide 19 - Resources Books The ABC’s of Nutrition & Supplements and Prostate Cancer – written by Mark Moyad, 2000 The Color Code – written by James Joseph, PhD, Daniel Nadeau, MD, & Anne Underwood 2002 Natural Health, Natural Medicine : The Complete Guide to Wellness and Self-Care for Optimum Health – written by Andrew Weil, MD 2004 How to Prevent & Treat Cancer with Natural Medicine – written by Michael Murray, 2002
Slide 20 - Resources (cont.) Cookbooks Cancer Lifeline Cookbook – written by Kimberly Mathai, 2004 One Bite at a Time – written by Rebecca Katz, 2004 Websites http://www.aicr.org http://www.cancernutritioninfo.com http://cancer.ucsf.edu/crc http://www.cancerproject.org