>> Главная

Inhibition of tumour invasion and angiogenesis by epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG), a major component of green tea.

Int J Exp Pathol 2001 Dec;82(6):309-16    

Jung YD; Ellis LM
Chonnam University Research Institute of Medical Sciences, Chonnam National University Medical School, Kwangju, Korea.

Epidemiological studies have suggested that consumption of green tea may decrease cancer risk. In addition, abundant pre-clinical data from several laboratories have provided convincing evidence that polyphenols present in green tea afford protection against cancer in both in vivo and in vitro studies. Recently, epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG), a putative chemopreventive agent and a major component of green tea, was reported to inhibit tumour invasion and angiogenesis, processes that are essential for tumour growth and metastasis. Understanding the basic principles by which EGCG inhibits tumour invasion and angiogenesis may lead to the development of new therapeutic strategies, in addition to supporting the role of green tea as a cancer chemopreventive agent.

Sitemap

   

Type a keyword and click on the 'Go' button to begin full-text search throughout the site.

 Printer-friendly page

Send page to a friend Send page to a friend

Bookmark this page Bookmark this page

>> Natural Health Care

>> Studies Worldwide

>> "Business With Disease"

>> International Campaign

>> Open Letter Campaign

>> Take Action

>> Features

 © 2019 Dr. Rath Health Foundation Send page to a friend contact Printer-friendly page Help Previous document Top of the page Function not available in this page Back to Homepage