When you include the American Institute for Cancer Research in your estate plans, you make a major difference in the fight against cancer.

Corporate Champions who partner with the American Institute for Cancer Research stand at the forefront of the fight against cancer

The Continuous Update Project (CUP) is an ongoing program that analyzes global research on how diet, nutrition and physical activity affect cancer risk and survival.

A major milestone in cancer research, the Third Expert Report analyzes and synthesizes the evidence gathered in CUP reports and serves as a vital resource for anyone interested in preventing cancer.

Whether you are a healthcare provider, a researcher, or just someone who wants to learn more about cancer prevention, we’re here to help.

AICR has pushed research to new heights, and has helped thousands of communities better understand the intersection of lifestyle, nutrition, and cancer.

Read real-life accounts of how AICR is changing lives through cancer prevention and survivorship.

We bring a detailed policy framework to our advocacy efforts, and provide lawmakers with the scientific evidence they need to achieve our objectives.

AICR champions research that increases understanding of the relationship between nutrition, lifestyle, and cancer.

AICR’s resources can help you navigate questions about nutrition and lifestyle, and empower you to advocate for your health.

AICR is committed to putting what we know about cancer prevention into action. To help you live healthier, we’ve taken the latest research and made 10 Cancer Prevention Recommendations.

June 30, 2011 | 1 minute read

Learning from Nuts (for Weight Control)

This week’s issue of Cancer Research Update (CRU) highlights a relatively small but intriguing study looking at how the form of a food can influence how much we eat.

The study focused on pistachio nuts, offering people either the shelled or non-shelled form. For a variety of possible reasons, participants ate about 40 percent fewer calories when presented with the pistachios in its shell. Both sets of groups consumed about three-quarters of the calories presented. But the group that ate fewer calories – the in-shell pistachio group — reported about the same fullness and satisfaction ratings as those who ate the shelled nuts.

The study adds the research on how visual cues and mindful eating may play a role in what we eat, and even our satiety.

This week’s CRU also profiles a scientist whose work may change what childhood cancer patients eat and the new report on cancer rates. You can read the whole issue here.

 

 

 

 

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