skip to main content

ASSOCIATION OF EATING HABITS AND COOKING METHODS WITH BREAST TUMORS AMONG CHILDBEARING AGED URBAN WOMEN IN INDONESIA: A CROSS-SECTIONAL STUDY

1Department of Nutrition and Public Health, Esa Unggul University, Indonesia

2Heidelberg Institute of Global Health, Faculty of Medicine, Heidelberg University, Germany

3Subang Hospital, Indonesia

4 School of Nutrition and Health Sciences, College of Nutrition, Taipei Medical University, Taiwan, Taiwan

View all affiliations
Received: 15 Nov 2022; Published: 24 Jun 2023.

Citation Format:
Abstract

ABSTRACT

Background: breast tumors is the single most commonly detected benign or malignant tumors among women and has now become a global health burden.

Objective: This study aimed to determine the associations of eating habits and cooking methods with a breast tumor in childbearing-aged Indonesian urban women.

Materials and Methods: This was a cross-sectional study using a community survey of research of non-communicable disease 2016 database from the ministry of health of Indonesia. In total,28558 women, aged 25 – 49 years old were retrieved from the database. Eating habits and cooking methods were measured using a validated food frequency questionnaire. A forward logistic regression analysis was used to examine the association of eating habits and cooking methods with the risk of breast tumors.

Results: Higher education level was positively associated with the incidence of breast tumors (OR = 1.10, 95%CI: 1.01-1.20, p = 0.026). Seafood (OR = 0.88, 95% CI: 0.80-0.96, p = 0.006) and fast foods (OR = 1.10, 95% CI: 1.00-1.20, p = 0.049) were associated with the incidence of breast tumor among urban women. Roasted/smoked cooking method was positively associated with risk of breast tumor (OR = 1.27, 95%CI: 1.01 – 1.61, p = 0.043).

Conclusion: Our study is the first community-based study in Indonesia investigating the association of eating habits and cooking methods with the incidence of breast tumors among childbearing-aged urban women. High intake of seafood was associated with a lower risk of breast tumors, while fast foods and roasted/smoked cooking method belief to have a detrimental effect on a breast tumor. Prospective studies are needed to confirm the present study findings.

Keywords : eating habits, cooking methods, breast tumor, urban women

Fulltext View|Download
Keywords: eating habits, cooking methods, breast tumor, urban women

Article Metrics:

  1. Ghoncheh M, Momenimovahed Z, Salehiniya H. Epidemiology, incidence and mortality of breast cancer in asia. Asian Pac J Cancer Prev. 2016;17:47-52
  2. Solikhah S Matahari R, Utami FP, Handayani L, Marwati TA. Breast cancer stigma among Indonesian women: a case study of breast cancer patients. BMC Womens Health. 2020;20:116
  3. Jevtic M, Velicki R, Popovic M, Cemerlic-Adjic N, Babovic SS, Velicki L. Dietary influence on breast cancer. J BUON. 2010;15:455-61
  4. Guo J, Wei W, Zhan L. Red and processed meat intake and risk of breastcancer: a meta-analysis of prospective studies. Breast Cancer Res Treat. 2015;151:191-8
  5. Michels KB, Mohllajee AP, Roset-Bahmanyar E, Beehler GP, Moysich KB. Diet and breast cancer: a review of the prospective observational studies. Cancer. 2007;109 Suppl 12:2712-49
  6. Thomson CA. Diet and breast cancer: understanding risks and benefits. Nutr Clin Pract. 2012;27:636–50
  7. World Cancer Research Fund, and American Institute for Cancer Research. Food, nutrition, physical activity, and the prevention of cancer: a global perspective. Amer Inst for Cancer Research, Washington. 2007
  8. Wei Y, Lv J, Guo Y, Bian Z, Gao M, Du H, et al. Soy intake and breast cancer risk: a prospective study of 300,000 Chinese women and a dose–response meta-analysis. Eur J Epidemiol. 2020;35:567-78
  9. Dong JY, Zhang L, He K, Qin LQ. Dairy consumption and risk of breast cancer: a meta-analysis of prospective cohort studies. Breast Cancer Res Treat. 2011;127:23-31
  10. Kim JH, Lee J, Jung SY, Kim J. Dietary factors and female breast cancer risk: a prospective cohort study. Nutrients. 2017;9:1331
  11. Mannisto S, Dixon LB, Balder HF, Virtanen MJ, Krogh V, Khani BR, et al. Dietary patterns and breast cancer risk: results from three cohort studies in the DIETSCAN project. Cancer Causes Control. 2005;16:725-33
  12. Jacques PF, Tucker KL. Are dietary patterns useful for understanding the role of diet in chronic disease?. Am J Clin Nutr. 2001;73:1-2
  13. Mourouti N, Papavagelis C, Plytzanopoulou P, Kontogianni M, Vassilakou T, Malamos N, et al. Dietary patterns and breast cancer: a case-control study in women. Eur J Nutr. 2015; 54:609-17
  14. Boldo E, Castelló A, Aragonés N, Amiano P, Pérez-Gómez B, Castaño-Vinyals G, et al Meat intake, methods and degrees of cooking and breast cancer risk in the MCC-Spain study. Maturitas. 2018;110:62-70
  15. Mobarakeh ZS, Mirzaei K, Hatmi N, Ebrahimi M, Dabiran S, Sotoudeh G. Dietary habits contributing to breast cancer risk among Iranian women. Asian Pac J Cancer Prev. 2014; 15:9543-47
  16. Mouw T, Koster A, Wright ME, Blank MM, Moore SC, Hollenbeck A, et al. Education and risk of cancer in a large cohort of men and women in the United States. PLoS One. 2008; 3:e3639
  17. Hussain SK, Altieri A, Sundquist J, Hemminki K. Influence of education level on breast cancer risk and survival in Sweden between 1990 and 2004. Int J Cancer. 2008;122:165-9
  18. Braaten T, Weiderpass E, Kumle M, Adami HO, Lund E. Education and risk of breast cancer in the Norwegian-Swedish women's lifestyle and health cohort study. Int J Cancer. 2004;110:579-83
  19. Braaten T, Weiderpass E, Kumle M, Lund E. Explaining the socioeconomic variation in cancer risk in the Norwegian Women and Cancer Study. Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 2005;14:2591-7
  20. Lund E, Jacobsen BK. Education and breast cancer mortality: experience from a large Norwegian cohort study. Cancer Causes Control. 1991;2:235-8
  21. Heck KE, Wagener DK, Schatzkin A, Devesa SS, Breen N. Socioeconomic status and breast cancer mortality, 1989 through 1993: an analysis of education data from death certificates. Am J Public Health. 1997;87:1218-22
  22. Carter CL, Jones DY, Schatzkin A, Brinton LA. A prospective study of reproductive, familial and socioeconomic risk factors for breast cancer using NHANES I data. Public Health Rep. 1989;104:45- 50
  23. Rossi RE, Pericleous M, Mandair D, Whyand T, Caplin ME. The role of dietary factors in prevention and progression of breast cancer. Anticancer Res. 2014;34:6861-75
  24. Adami HO, Hunter DJ, Trichopoulos D, editors. Textbook of cancer epidemiology. Oxford University Press, USA; 2008
  25. Linos E, Willett WC. Diet and breast cancer risk reduction. J Natl Compr Canc Netw. 2007; 5:711-8
  26. Wiseman M. The second World Cancer Research Fund/American Institute for Cancer Research expert report. Food, nutrition, physical activity, and the prevention of cancer: a global perspective. Proc Nutr Soc. 2008;67:253-6
  27. Chandran U, McCann SE, Zirpoli G, Gong Z, Lin Y, Hong CC, et al. Intake of energy-dense foods, fast foods, sugary drinks, and breast cancer risk in African American and European American women. Nutr Cancer. 2014;66:1187-99
  28. Anderson B, Rafferty AP, Lyon-Callo S, Fussman C, Imes G. Fast-food consumption and obesity among Michigan adults. Prev Chronic Dis. 2011;8:A71
  29. Harvie M, Howell A. Energy balance adiposity and breast cancer - energy restriction strategies for breast cancer prevention. Obes Rev. 2006;7:33-47
  30. Plagens-Rotman K, Piskorz-Szymendera M, Chmaj-Wierzychowska K, Pieta B. Breast cancer - Analysis of the selected risk factors. Eur J Gynaecol Oncol. 2017;38:425-30
  31. Moorthy B, Chu C, Carlin DJ. Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons: from metabolism to lung cancer. Toxicol Sci. 2015;145:5-15
  32. Steck SE, Gaudet MM, Eng SM, Britton JA, Teitelbaum SL, Neugut AI, et al. Cooked meat and risk of breast cancer--lifetime versus recent dietary intake. Epidemiology. 2007; 18:373-82
  33. Parada H, Jr., Steck SE, Bradshaw PT, Engel LS, Conway K, Teitelbaum SL, et al. Grilled, barbecued, and smoked meat intake and survival following breast cancer. J Natl Cancer Inst. 2017;109:djw299
  34. White AJ, Bradshaw PT, Herring AH, Teitelbaum SL, Beyea J, Stellman SD, et al. Exposure to multiple sources of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons and breast cancer incidence. Environ Int. 2016;89- 90:185-92
  35. Abid Z, Cross AJ, Sinha R. Meat, dairy, and cancer. Am J Clin Nutr. 2014, 100 Suppl 1:386S-93S
  36. Jagerstad M, Skog K: Formation of meat mutagens. Adv Exp Med Biol. 1991;289:83-105
  37. Genkinger JM, Makambi KH, Palmer JR, Rosenberg L, Adams-Campbell LL. Consumption of dairy and meat in relation to breast cancer risk in the Black Women's Health Study. Cancer Causes Control. 2013;24:675-84
  38. Kim AE, Lundgreen A, Wolff RK, Fejerman L, John EM, Torres-Mejia G, et al. Red meat, poultry, and fish intake and breast cancer risk among Hispanic and Non-Hispanic white women: The Breast Cancer Health Disparities Study. Cancer Causes Control. 2016; 27:527-43
  39. Kiyabu GY, Inoue M, Saito E, Abe SK, Sawada N, Ishihara J, et al. Fish, n - 3 polyunsaturated fatty acids and n - 6 polyunsaturated fatty acids intake and breast cancer risk: The Japan Public Health Center-based prospective study. Int J Cancer. 2015; 137:2915-26
  40. Haraldsdottir A, Steingrimsdottir L, Valdimarsdottir UA, Aspelund T, Tryggvadottir L, Harris TB, et al: Early life residence, fish consumption, and risk of breast cancer. Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 2017;26:346-54
  41. Brasky TM, Lampe JW, Potter JD, Patterson RE, White E. Specialty supplements and breast cancer risk in the VITamins And Lifestyle (VITAL) Cohort. Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 2010;19:1696- 708
  42. Zheng JS, Hu XJ, Zhao YM, Yang J, Li D. Intake of fish and marine n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids and risk of breast cancer: meta-analysis of data from 21 independent prospective cohort studies. Bmj. 2013;346:f3706
  43. Kim J, Lim SY, Shin A, Sung MK, Ro J, Kang HS, et al. Fatty fish and fish omega-3 fatty acid intakes decrease the breast cancer risk: a case-control study. Bmc Cancer. 2009;9:216
  44. Rose DP, Connolly JM. Effects of dietary omega-3 fatty acids on human breast cancer growth and metastases in nude mice. J Natl Cancer Inst. 1993;85:1743-47
  45. Rose DP, Connolly JM, Rayburn J, Coleman M. Influence of diets containing eicosapentaenoic or docosahexaenoic acid on growth and metastasis of breast cancer cells

Last update:

No citation recorded.

Last update: 2024-06-16 09:02:35

No citation recorded.