Alcohol And Breast Cancer
The Washington University School of Medicine previously conducted research to establish the relationship between alcohol and breast-related diseases correspondingly in a later stage of life. The leading professor of the study indicated that the study is to raising concern about heavy drinking patterns in college students’ and young adults’ lives.
Research showed steady evidence that if a young female consumed a daily alcohol consumption from her teen years to the first pregnancy, the risk of breast cancer increased by thirteen percent. On the contrary, reducing that consumption to less would significantly lower the chance of breast cancer.
The evidence validates the liaisons between the alcohol consumption factor and breast disease. The study also covers the possibility of non-cancer disease and shows it could also potentially lead to benign breast disease which solidifies the connection.
Whether it is cancerous or non-cancerous, the intermediary is undeniable and urging the consumers to be educated and educate the young female adults as well. The finds are based on the health tracking of over ninety thousand mothers between 1989 and 2009, with one thousand six hundred cases identified and close to a thousand cases of benign breast disease.