Dyes add no benefits whatsoever to foods, other than making them more ‘eye-catching’ to increase sales,” said James Huff, the associate director for chemical carcinogenesis at the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences’ National Toxicology Program. “Some dyes have caused cancers in animals, contain cancer-causing contaminants, or have been inadequately tested for cancer or other problems. Their continued use presents unnecessary risks to humans, especially young children.
Booze And Cancer: Seven Kinds Of Cancer Can Be Directly Linked To Alcohol Consumption–Even On A Moderate Level Bad news for boozers: a new study has linked alcohol consumption–even on a moderate level–with seven different kinds of cancer. The study was published in the journal Addiction, and draws the conclusion that there is more than a link or statistical connection that could be explained away by chance or some other reason.… Read the rest