Breasts Have Their Own Unique Microbiome Affecting the Cancer Risk
It is widely known that every human on Earth has their unique microbiome, a set of bacterial colonies living in their gut. And it has been linked to everything from stroke to ability to control appetite and weight.
Now, the scientists discovered that bacteria also live in women's breast tissue, and new research has found evidence that a person’s unique microbiome in breasts can either prevent or promote the growth of breast cancer.
The team of researchers found that in women with breast cancer there were considerably higher levels of Enterobacteriaceae, Staphylococcus, and Bacillus bacteria. The participants without breast cancer had higher incidences of Lactococcus and Streptococcus bacteria, which are thought to have strong anticarcinogenic properties.
More information here.
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