Study warns ultra-processed foods significantly increase cancer risk

Study warns ultra-processed foods significantly increase cancer risk

Study warns ultra-processed foods significantly increase cancer risk

It ranked the participants by how much ultra-processed food they consumed over two 24-hour periods.

They stressed their research showed no more than a correlation between a diet high in ultra-processed foods and cancer.

Increasing the amount of ultra-processed food in a person's diet proportionately increases their risk of cancer, a large study has found.

Too many servings of chicken nuggets, soda, snack cakes and other highly processed foods may raise your risk of getting cancer, according to a study in BMI.

According to researchers, additional examination is required; however, the current study findings imply that increased consumption of ultra-processed foods might elevate the risk of cancer in the coming years.

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Teams from the Sorbonne in Paris and the University of Sao Paulo found that a 10 per cent increase in ultra-processed food intake was associated with a 12 per cent increased risk of overall cancer.

He said it chimed with the key concerns of his organisation's Real Bread Campaign and Sugar Smart initiative that "eating processed food may not be as good for you as eating unprocessed and minimally processed food". It's already known that eating a lot of these foods can lead to weight gain, and being overweight or obese can also increase your risk of cancer, so it's hard to disentangle the effects of diet and weight.

Food and drink suppliers have acknowledged that "more needs to be done" in tackling obesity and diet-related illnesses, but insist processed products "should not be demonised". They also mention instant noodles and frozen ready meals.

Researchers saw this new cancer link when they analyzed 24-hour dietary records of almost 105,000 adults in the NutriNet-Sante cohort, a general population group in France. And the more of them an individual eats, the higher their risk of cancer of any type.

In addition, the study found no significant links between less processed foods (like canned vegetables, cheeses and freshly made unpackaged bread) and cancer risk; however, consuming fresh or minimally processed foods (rice, fruits, pulses, vegetables, meat, pasta, eggs, fish and milk) was linked to lower risks of overall cancer and breast cancer. The individuals recorded what they ate from a list of 3,300 food items that were then categorized by how processed they were, using a system called NOVA.

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While on average, mass-produced foods tend to be less healthy, there's no underlying reason why this is always the case.

"We can not oversimplify foods or demonise foods, simply because they have been processed", she said.

The authors say ultra-processed foods often have a higher content of total fat, saturated fat, and added sugar and salt, along with a lower fibre and vitamin density.

Carolyn Rogers of the Breast Cancer Care charity added: 'Now we need to connect the dots and find out if any specific elements in these foods may increase the risk of developing cancer.

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