BCERFBreast Cancer and Environmental Risk Factors
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When Small Steps launched in 2004, Devine and a team of educators at BCERF sat down to figure out the best way to reduce obesity rates among women in rural communities.
Mature breast cells appear to be more resistant to the effects of carcinogens, and can more easily repair damage caused by cancer - causing chemicals (BCERF. 1998).
Carol Devine, associate professor of nutritional sciences; Barbour Warren, research associate; and Mary Maley, health educator from Cornell's Program on Breast Cancer and Environmental Risk Factors (BCERF), have reamed with Delaware County CCE executive director Jeanne Darling to develop and test a community environmental program to increase opportunities for physical activity and healthy eating and thus prevent excess weight gain among women.
So think twice before heating that takeout container in the microwave, says Suzanne Snedeker, associate director of the Breast Cancer and Environmental Risk Factors (BCERF) Program at Cornell University.
Another program created in 1995, Breast Cancer and Environmental Risk Factors (BCERF), addresses the priority safe and healthy work environment by responding to the growing concern over high breast cancer rates in certain counties in New York State.