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Cancer Cases in Under-50s Worldwide Up Nearly 80 Percent in Three Decades, Study Finds


The number of under-50s worldwide being diagnosed with cancer has risen by nearly 80 percent in three decades, according to the largest study of its kind.


The authors of this BMJ Oncology study say that poor diets, alcohol and tobacco use, physical inactivity and obesity are likely to be among the factors behind the rise in cancer cases. While these things may certainly play a role, of course, the study omits to make any mention of the fact that the nutrient content of the global food supply has fallen substantially over the past decades.

Proof of this comes from research conducted in the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, Finland, and other countries, which clearly shows that levels of vitamins and minerals in fruits, vegetables, cereals, and even meat and dairy products have all suffered significant declines. The suspected causes include the increasing shift to industrial forms of agriculture.

In view of Dr. Rath’s Cellular Medicine discovery that nutrient deficiencies are the primary cause of cancer, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and other chronic diseases, the decreasing levels of nutrients in the global food supply have major implications for public health.

To learn about nutrient-based approaches to the prevention and control of cancer that have been scientifically shown to block all key mechanisms that make it a deadly disease, read the groundbreaking book authored by Dr. Rath and Dr. Aleksandra Niedzwiecki, ‘Victory Over Cancer.’