Regular Exercise, Thombocyte, Collagen and Breast Cancer


PAKISTAN JOURNAL OF MEDICAL & HEALTH SCIENCES, vol.15, no.7, pp.2172-2174, 2021 (ESCI) identifier

  • Publication Type: Article / Review
  • Volume: 15 Issue: 7
  • Publication Date: 2021
  • Doi Number: 10.53350/pjmhs211572172
  • Journal Indexes: Emerging Sources Citation Index (ESCI), EMBASE
  • Page Numbers: pp.2172-2174
  • Keywords: Quiet eye, Platelet, Collagen, Breast Cancer, Regular exercise, PLATELET-AGGREGATION, DOUBLE-BLIND, BONE MASS, BLOOD, RISK
  • Bursa Uludag University Affiliated: Yes


Platelets, which play a very important role in the continuation of vital activities, play an important role in blood coagulation. Various chronic diseases can reduce the platelets produced by our body below the standard level or increase them in a dangerous way. Diseases related to malignancy, that is, malignant tumors, come at the beginning of the diseases that disrupt the platelet balance. One of them is breast cancer. Breast cancer is a type of cancer that occurs as a result of mutations in the BRCA1 (17q21) and P53 (17p13) genes located on the 17th chromosome and the BRCA2 gene located on the 13th chromosome. It is known that the amount of bone mass due to estrogen hormone is closely related to the formation of breast cancer. Collagen is the protein that forms bones, cartilage fibers and joints, which are the building blocks of our motor (movement) system. The main protein that forms the main structure of the bone is Type I collagen and about 30 types of collagen have been defined. It acts as a support for bone and cartilage tissue. Regular exercise, on the other hand, is a type of regular, systematic and programmed physical activity done with the aim of improving the physical and mental state of the person. There are many studies that found that exercise increases the tendency of platelet aggregation (aggregation, aggregation, aggregation). In addition, there are scientific studies that show that regular exercise and regularly used collagen stop the progression of breast cancer.