According to a new study, the temperature at which you drink your tea can ‘double’ your cancer risk. ┬╗Brinkwire

Cancer: A new study suggests that the temperature at which you drink your tea may ‘double’ your cancer risk.

CANCER is a common term for a group of diseases characterized by uncontrolled cell proliferation.

The vast majority of cases can be avoided and certain beverages can be suggested to help.

Tea is one such beverage, but according to a study, the temperature at which it is ingested can increase the risk of certain cancers.

Following the Covid disruptions, the NHS is rushing to tighten the reins for cancer treatment.

But in medical circles, reducing the risk of the disease remains a top priority.

Smoking and alcohol consumption are two of the leading causes of cancer, according to research.

According to some scientific findings, drinking tea at high temperature may increase the risk of cancer in some people.

According to a study, drinking tea at temperatures above 60 degrees Celsius can increase the risk of esophageal cancer.

The study, published in the International Journal of Cancer, drew on data from more than 50,000 people that provided information about their socioeconomic status and other factors thought to influence cancer risk.

“A lot of people enjoy drinking tea, coffee or other hot drinks,” said Farhard Islami of the American Cancer Society.

New evidence ‘convinces’ that a popular beverage is associated with an increased risk of bowel cancer.

“But according to our results, drinking very hot tea increases the risk of esophageal cancer, so it is best to wait until hot drinks have cooled before drinking.”

Participants were asked to drink a cup of tea calibrated to 75 degrees Celsius and comment on how close it was to their preferred temperature during the first set of interviews.

Thereafter, the health of the subjects was monitored for several years.

According to the results, drinking less than 700 milliliters of tea hotter than 60 degrees Celsius almost doubled the risk of esophageal cancer.

“Compared to those who drank less than 700 ml of tea a day at temperatures below 60 degrees Celsius, drinking 700 ml or more a day at a temperature higher than 60 degrees Celsius was consistently associated with an approximately 90% increase in esophageal squamous cell carcinoma. (ESCC), the researchers wrote.

“Our findings add to the growing body of evidence linking hot drink consumption to the ESCC,” said the study’s lead author.

“That could be a good idea.”

“Brinkwire News in Compressed Form.”

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