The study involved all healthcare providers in the South West of England taking a new approach.
The analysis, published in the British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, included 20,046, 11,719 and 6,430 women in Australia who have been diagnosed with breast cancer, colorectal cancer and melanomam, respectively.
The World Cancer Report said that according to the estimated cancer burden in India in 2018, there are about 1.16 million new cancer cases, 784,800 cancer deaths, and 2.26 million 5-year prevalent cases in India.
The findings showed that eating high amounts of red meat such as beef or pork (above 500 grams a week) as well as consuming two or more daily alcoholic drinks such as wine or beer (30 grams of alcohol) increased the risk of developing the deadly cancer.
"We found that each one of these three choices was associated with a little more than 30 per cent reduced odds of a person having an advanced, pre-cancerous colorectal lesion, compared to people who did not eat any of the Mediterranean diet components," said Naomi Fliss Isakov from Tel-Aviv Medical Centre