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Asthma is less likely to occur among regular consumers of foods rich in vitamin A and C.
Individuals who are habitual consumers of foods high in selenium and vitamin C are less prone to develop metabolic syndrome.
Increased consumption of foods with plenty of vitamin E, lutein, alpha-carotene, and zeaxanthin may contribute positively to the prevention of age-related cataract.
Habitual intake of antioxidant vitamin and mineral supplements may not reduce an individual's chances of suffering from age-related macular degeneration.
Frequent consumption of vitamin and antioxidant supplements may not lower cardiovascular disease risk.
The use of antioxidant vitamin supplements may not protect individuals against the stroke, myocardial infarction, and cardiovascular mortality.
Prolonged use of antioxidant supplements, such as beta-carotene, selenium, zinc, and Vitamins C and E may raise the odds of developing skin cancer in adult females.
The use of antioxidant supplements may increase an individual's chances of developing bladder cancer.
Increased consumption of fruits, vegetables, and foods rich in vitamin C, beta-cryptoxanthin, and lutein may reduce the risk of suffering from depression in older adults.
High consumption of diets rich in lycopene, lutein, and beta-carotene is associated with improved semen quality in young healthy males.