The content of calcium or vitamin D in the diet is not important for the risk of prostate cancer. It turns out that there is such a thing in terms of consumption of low-fat milk. That's according to a study published in the American Journal of Epidemiology.

So far, attention has been focused on the link between prostate cancer and vitamin D. Some studies have found one, others have not. The University of Hawaii in Honolulu has conducted a large-scale study of the impact of diet, weight, smoking, education, and more. regarding the risk of glandular cancer. The individuals were observed for 8 years.

No association was found between the hormone and the malignancy. Initially, no link was established with the consumption of dairy products. Later, however, it was found - and in terms of localized, non-aggressive tumors and skim milk.