Arthur Greenberg.

Bradley S. Dixon, M .D., Gerald J. Beck, Ph.D., Miguel A. Vazquez, M.D., Arthur Greenberg, M.D., James A. Delmez, M.D., Michael Allon, M.D., Laura M. Dember, M.D., Jonathan Himmelfarb, M.D., Jennifer J. Gassman, Ph.D., Tom Greene, Ph.D., Milena K. Radeva, M.S., Ingemar J. Davidson, M.D., T. Alp Ikizler, M.D., Gregory L. Braden, M.D., Andrew Z. Fenves, M.D., James S. Kaufman, M.D., James R. Cotton, Jr., M.D., Kevin J. Martin, M.D., James W. McNeil, M.D., Asif Rahman, M.D., Jeffery H. Lawson, M.D., Ph.D., James F. Whiting, M.D., Bo Hu, Ph.D., Catherine M. Meyers, M.D., John W. Kusek, Ph.D., and Harold I.

Both antioxidants created similar results in the human being skin cancers cells, increasing their capability to migrate and invade various other cells. The boost provided to skin cancer could result from antioxidants’ protective benefits. But the research team also discovered that the antioxidants activated a proteins that regulates cellular procedures and is likely involved in promoting the spread of cancer. Bergo recommends that people with cancer or at high risk for tumor avoid antioxidant supplements. ‘For an individual with newly diagnosed lung cancer or melanoma – – and potentially other malignancy forms – – antioxidants could increase the progression of the condition,’ he said.