One in 100 women who were considered a daily breast cancer, compared to two out of every 100 who rated themselves as nightshade. Risk-related risks associated with body-clocking and sleep disorders have been reported in other UK studies to investigate sleeping patterns as well as genetic factors.
Informed preferences for morning and night were recorded in a study with more than 180,000 women, in a study led by dr. Rebecca Richmond, a researcher in the Integrated Cancer Epidemiology Program and the University of Bristol Epidemiology Unit, were presented at a cancer conference at the National Institute for Cancer Research in Glasgow.
Early risers with lower risk of breast cancer.
The Richmond team also analyzed genetic variants related to the fact that someone was spiritual or nightly in more than 220,000 women to determine if this could lead to a causal relationship with breast cancer.
It has been shown that in women whose genes are more likely to be early, it is less likely that breast cancer will reach 48%, as shown by the 220,000 participants in the study.
Women who slept more than an average of 7 or 8 hours at night had a slightly higher risk of breast cancer.
In another analysis, about 180,000 people slept, they showed a similar tendency in women who had a 40% lower risk of breast cancer. Variations are due to technical differences, reports Richmond.
Women who slept over an average of 7 or 8 hours during the night also had a slightly higher risk of breast cancer, from 20% to an additional hour of sleep, according to a randomized analysis of the Mendelian team.
Let's take care of our health in order to avoid any suffering.
However, the team noted that many factors intervened in the fact that a person develops breast cancer and that these figures are not an absolute risk. Findings can also not be applied in all populations, since most women involved had a European origin.