An uptick in the risk of lung cancer is associated with increased consumption of alcohol.
Increasing the amounts and frequency of consumption of cruciferous vegetables may strengthen a woman's defenses against lung cancer.
Frequent use of beta-carotene supplements may accelerate the development of lung cancer in male smokers.
Alcohol consumption at levels equal to or greater than 30 grams per day may facilitate the development of lung cancer independent of smoking status.
Habitual intake of fruits and vegetables may help to hold lung cancer at bay in women.
The odds of developing lung cancer may be tilted against lovers of alcohol.
High consumption of mate may make lung cancer more likely to occur in men.
High consumers of alcohol may be highly liable to suffer from lung cancer.