Kennewick restaurant going pink for breast cancer awareness
Share Tweet Shares Blizzard has revealed how the Breast Cancer Research Foundation is making use of the money raised by Overwatchs Pink Mercy charity campaign.
CG Public House in Kennewick announced they will be decked out in the color pink during the month of October in support of breast cancer awareness. The restaurant and staff to be adorned in pink.
In the announcement, it was broken down how the Breast Cancer Research Foundation (BCRF) would use the funds to examine every aspect of breast cancer diagnosis for women and men across the globe.
Organizers said for the entire month, a percentage of all food and drinks bought will be donated to the Tri-Cities Cancer Center Foundation (TCCCF) for uncompensated care.
Video: BF&M Breast Cancer Awareness Walk, Oct 17 2018
The restaurant is also hosting various events and deals throughout the month, including an event in which doctors and staff from the cancer center will be present to chat with patrons on October 18.
I have more women come in that say that, Im feeling something weird, can you check it out and it turns out to be benign I would say 80 to 90 percent of the time that happens, but 10 to 20 percent of the time the patient actually found her cancer herself, she says.
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According to a Facebook post, visitors can also support the TCCCF by purchasing artistically designed glasses. All proceeds go to the TCCCF.
The diet that could stop cancer from spreading
Organizers said guests who purchase a glass will receive Happy Hour drink prices for the whole month of October.
In a 2002 study, researchers found that an estimated one-third of all cancer deaths in the United States can be attributed to diet. But conversely, Good nutrition may reduce the incidence of breast cancer and the risk of breast cancer progression or recurrence, wrote Natalie Ledesma, RD, in Womens Health Matters, a publication from the University of California, San Francisco. Research published in Nutrition Reviews found that the foods you eat—and, importantly, the things you avoid—can dramatically reduce the risk of cancer returning. In this review of studies on diet and cancer recurrence, the researchers found that a generally healthy diet could lower future cancer risk by about 25 percent; following a high-sugar, high-fat Western-style diet nearly doubled the risk of return. Alcohol didnt help either: The more people drank, the higher their risk of recurrence.