Childhood obesity increases the risk of liver cancer
A warning for children's parents was regarded as obese. Obesity in childhood has been shown to increase the risk of adult liver cancer, according to a recent study published at the 2012 conference.
Begins with liver cells, from the other part to the liver, the third most common cancer in the world. Worse, this type of cancer will kill almost all patients with it within the first year. Although only 10-20% of such cancers are completely removed by surgery and chemotherapy and radiotherapy may be useful, most patients also have a disorder that makes these treatments more difficult.
I also know that childhood obesity has risen dramatically in the past 30 years, similar to adult measurements, if the picture is not depressed adequately. In 2008 the proportion of children aged 6 to 11 who were judged obese in 2008 was nearly 20% in 2008, but youth's obesity was 18% in the same year.
In order to conduct the latest research on pediatric obesity and liver cancer, the research team found that the BMI and birth weight of school days of more than 165,000 Boys in Denmark and 160,000 girls born between 1930 and 1989 I examined it. It was later diagnosed with hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC), the most common type of adult liver cancer.
After examining the data, the research team calculated that the adventitious liver cancer onset opportunities rose by 12% per BMI point 1 increase by 7 years of age. In the teen years, the risk of hepatocellular carcinoma increased to 25% at each single BMI point. As BMI increased as a growing child, there was also the possibility of being diagnosed as liver cancer as an adult. Risk was the same by sex and age.
Others known to affect the risk of liver cancer include alcoholism or infections due to hepatitis B or hepatitis C or other liver diseases. However, in the absence of subjects with these risk factors, the results of the study did not change. This suggests that being obese in childhood is the major risk of developing hepatocellular carcinoma.
Obesity in childhood is known to lead to a large number of adverse metabolic conditions, heart disease and type 2 diabetes, including fatty liver disease, which may later lead to liver cancer warning experts. This is the reason to argue that keeping the child's BMI in a sound range for these years is very important.
Reducing children's weight is not as easy as in adults, but taking into account risks, you need to model a healthy lifestyle for your child. A well-balanced diet is not completely free, but it's a smart start. What is becoming more active is not only for a while but also a regular basis to prevent or avoid obesity in early childhood.