National Cancer Survivors Day

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No Appetite?

by Barbara L. Grant, MS, RD, CSO, LD, Abby S. Bloch, PhD, RD, Kathryn K. Hamilton, MA, RD, SCO, CDN, and Cynthia A. Thompson, PhD, RD, CSO

Things like the feeling of full­ness or changes in taste and smell can cause changes in appetite. Having a decreased appe­tite can make getting the calories and nutrients you need a challenge. Do not be afraid to break the rules, try new things, and eat what you want, when you want to eat it.

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American Cancer Society Nutrition Guidelines Stress Need for Supportive Environment

Updated guidelines on nutrition and physical activity for cancer prevention from the American Cancer Society stress the importance of creating social and physical environments that support healthy behaviors. The report includes updated recommendations for individual choices regarding diet and physical activity patterns, but emphasizes that those choices occur within a community context that can either help or hinder healthy behaviors.

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Nutrition and Breast Cancer

by Jessica Iannotta, MS, RD, CSO, CDN

Women facing a new diagnosis of breast cancer, as well as breast cancer survivors, often seek to make healthy changes in order to help prevent recurrence. Other women who have a family history of breast cancer may also seek to maintain a healthy preventative diet and lifestyle. Healthy diet, healthy body weight, and regular exercise all work together to help reduce breast cancer risk.

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Eat Well. Be Well.

by Anita Ratterman, RD, CSO, LDN

Eating right is important for feeling healthy and strong. It becomes even more important when being treated for cancer. Cancer itself can affect appetite and the body’s ability to tolerate certain foods. Surgery, chemotherapy, and radiation therapy can affect your desire to eat and can create side effects that hamper the ability to eat. Management of nutrition-related side effects throughout the course of treatment may help keep you eating well.

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“Herbal” and “All Natural”

by Stanley Brosman, MD

Whenever we discuss the management of a person’s cancer, the conversation also involves diet and exercise. There are many things in life we can’t control, but we certainly can take steps to modify these conditions and improve our lives.

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Take Charge of Your Diet After Cancer

by Linda Goldsmith, MA, RD

Diet and exercise are an integral part of good health, and emerging research suggests that embracing a healthy lifestyle may reduce the risk of cancer recurrence. When it comes to diet, my two favorite words are “variety” and “moderation.”

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What You Need to Know About Osteoporosis

Osteoporosis is a condition in which the bones become less dense and more likely to fracture. It has been called a childhood disease with old age consequences because building healthy bones in youth helps prevent osteoporosis and fractures later in life. However, it is never too late to adopt new habits for healthy bones.

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Building Strong Bones

by Margaret Rosenzweig, PhD, FNP-BC, AOCNP, and Adam Brufsky, MD, PhD

Maintaining bone health is a vital component of wellness. A “thinning” of the bones occurs naturally with age. There are additional factors that can place you at risk for osteoporosis.

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