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Hot tea a factor in increased esophageal cancer

Hot tea a factor in increased esophageal cancer

Hot tea a factor in increased esophageal cancer

However, there is a new study suggests that hot tea may actually have harmful effects.

However, a recent study shows that in smokers and alcohol drinkers hot tea can cause esophageal cancer much faster.

In the early stages it does not usually cause any symptoms when the tumour is small but when it grows symptoms begin to show.

However, later, patients suffering from this cancer may complain of difficulties in swallowing, heartburn, losing appetite and weight loss etc. The practice of drinking tea is prevalent in China, where many people consume tea throughout the day as a substitute for plain water. Do you like a classic builder's with enough sugar to stand a spoon up in or a mug of warm milk that has just been kissed by a tea bag.

The ages of the participants ranged between 30 and 79 years old.

As most people drink tea or coffee at temperatures around 60 degree Celsius, the chances of getting cancer due to this may not worry them.

Researchers excluded people who'd reduced their tea or alcohol consumption or stopped smoking in the 6 months before the study started.

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Researchers found that people who drank tea less than a week and consumed fewer than 15 grams of alcohol daily had a lower risk of developer cancer than those who drank more than 15 grams of alcohol and burning-hot tea. Similarly, the HR was 2.03 (CI, 1.55 to 2.67) for participants who consumed burning-hot tea daily and were current smokers.

The researchers also took into account the participants of the China Kadoorie Biobank study which was primarily conducted to know more about the onset and progression of chronic health conditions and diseases such as diabetes and cancer in China.

That's why researchers made a decision to evaluate this correlation with additional factors in mind, namely whether people who drink hot tea and develop oesophageal cancer also smoke cigarettes and drink an excessive amount of alcohol.

Previous research has suggested that damage to the protective lining of the esophagus increases the risk from other things, such as excessive drinking and smoking, they note.

However, before panic ensues, experts say there is no reason to stop drinking the beverage as most people drink it below 65C or 149F temperature.

In an editorial Dr Farin Kamangar of the Morgan State University and Dr Neal Freedman of the National Cancer Institute, both in Maryland. said the idea that hot drinks may cause the cancer dates to the 1930s.

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