Cancer Diet Therapy Grand Forks ND

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Francis Mark Carter, MD
(701) 780-6369
PO Box 6003
Grand Forks, ND
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Charing Cross And Westminster Med Sch, London (352-07 Pr 01/71)
Graduation Year: 1969

Data Provided by:
Lynn M Holum
(701) 780-5340
1000 S Columbia Rd
Grand Forks, ND
Services
Diabetes Education, Nutrition Counseling, Weight Management, Diet Plan, Sports Nutrition, First Consultation, Weight Loss
Hours
Sunday:Closed
Monday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday:Closed

Altru'S Bariatric Center
(701) 780-6729
1000 S Columbia Rd
Grand Forks, ND
 
Altru Health System
(701) 780-6623
3165 Demers Ave
Grand Forks, ND
 
Altru Clinic
(701) 780-2439
1300 S Columbia Rd
Grand Forks, ND
 
Leslie Michael Klevay, MD
(701) 795-8464
Grand Forks, ND
Specialties
Internal Medicine, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Univ Of Wi Med Sch, Madison Wi 53706
Graduation Year: 1960

Data Provided by:
Jenny Craig
(866) 622-9370
2534 17th Avenue South
Grand Forks, ND
Alternate Phone Number
(866) 622-9370
Services
Weight Loss, Diet Plans

La Weight Loss Center
(701) 795-1500
1375 S Columbia Rd Ste C
Grand Forks, ND
 
Jenny Craig Weight Loss Center
(888) 212-7802
2534 17th Ave S Ste A
Grand Forks, ND
 
Snap Fitness
(701) 746-9884
2750 Gateway Dr Ste A
Grand Forks, ND
 
Data Provided by:

The Cancer Survivor's Diet

Once you’ve been bitten by The Big C, you have to start eating like your life
depends on it. So it’s out with the meat, alcohol and trans fats, and in with the fruits,
vegetables and vitamins.

By H.K. Jones

May 2006

Diana Dyer, a registered dietitian from Ann Arbor, Michigan, was diagnosed with a cancer called neuroblastoma when she was six months old. She was treated successfully with surgery and very large doses of radiation therapy.

When Dyer was 34 she discovered a lump in her left breast, which was determined to be malignant. She had a radical mastectomy and underwent six cycles of chemotherapy. During the following 10 years, her white blood cell count (an indicator of immune function) never returned to the normal range. Dyer’s next bout with breast cancer began when a tumor was detected on her 10-year anniversary mammogram. She once again endured chemotherapy and surgery.

After her third battle with cancer, Dyer decided she needed something more than conventional cancer treatments to both keep the disease at bay and achieve optimal health. A fork became her weapon of choice—even a dietitian could learn to eat healthier. So she searched the scientific literature for guidance and developed her own anti-cancer diet. She has not had a recurrence to date and her immune function is often within the normal range.

Unlike Dyer, Kathleen Quinn of Washington, DC has never been diagnosed with cancer. But her mother has ovarian melanoma and her grandmother died of the disease, so she knows all too well the danger she faces. To help her fight against the looming killer, Quinn has also made substantial changes to her diet. “I’m completely terrified of cancer and I want to protect myself,” she says.
Quinn and Dyer are just a few of the many people worried about cancer who are turning to their diets for protection, and it’s no wonder.

Diet and Disease

Cancer is not a single disease, but the generic name for over 100 medical conditions involving uncontrolled and abnormal cell growth. Even though scientists are only beginning to understand the causes and development of cancer, a growing body of evidence shows that what we eat plays a large role in its prevention. According to the American Institute for Cancer Research (AICR), 30% to 40% of all cancers are directly linked to our diet and related factors like staying fit and maintaining a healthy weight.

For more than 10 million people in the US who have undergone successful cancer treatment, proper nutrition is absolutely critical. “Studies show that what we eat can influence a whole range of hormones, growth factors and controllers of cell growth, leading to the expectation that diet plays an important role in survival after cancer,” says Karen Collins, registered dietitian and AICR nutrition advisor. In fact, each time you pick a fruit, vegetable or bean, you add a brick to the foundation of your health—an active part you can take in your recovery and survival.

It’s impo...

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