Acrylamide In Food News
Popular Breakfast Foods Could Cause Cancer
Dr. Richard Besser details the information behind the latest FDA warning.
6 Sneaky Cancer Culprits
In the catalog of carcinogens, the sun is anything but subtle. It's big, it's bright, and come June, it's practically begging you to embrace those DNA-mutating rays. If it weren't for a healthy slathering of sunscreen, we'd all be toast—complete with the browned, cancerous crust. Then there are the
Acrylamide in Food
If you go to a coffee shop in California you'll likely spot a sign which is there by law informing customers about the potential cancer risk. Associated with the substance founded called acrylic But consumer study finds there's virtually no awareness of this substance among US consumers. Tell us
Acrylamide Doesn't Raise Lung Cancer Risk
Controversial food byproduct even showed protection for women, study finds.
Health Highlights: Feb. 16, 2009
Here are some of the latest health and medical news developments, compiled by editors of HealthDay: Many Factors Can Contribute to PTSD Risk Stress hormones, genetics and childhood events are among the factors that could influence a person's risk of developing post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD),
Settlement will reduce carcinogens in potato chips
Snack lovers, rejoice: Munching on potato chips just got a little healthier. Four food manufacturers agreed to reduce levels of a cancer-causing chemical in their potato chips and french fries under a settlement announced Friday by the state attorney general's office. California sued H.J. Heinz
Acrylamide Raises Kidney Cancer Risk
Study found high intake of compound in fried foods, snacks, coffee upped chances of disease.
Soaking Potatoes Before Frying Cuts Suspected Carcinogen
Findings show even a simple washing reduces acrylamide levels by up to 23%.
Health Highlights: Dec. 3, 2007
Here are some of the latest health and medical news developments, compiled by editors of HealthDay: Study Identifies Brain Chemical Involved in Exercise "High" Yale University scientists have identified a brain chemical associated with the natural "high" of exercise and suggest that a drug based on
Acrylamide Won't Raise Breast Cancer Risk
TUESDAY, Aug. 21 (HealthDay News) -- There seems to be little or no link between breast cancer and acrylamide, a substance found in many baked and fried foods, according to the largest epidemiological study on the subject conducted to date. "The data are accumulating, and it appears that acrylamide