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Low type 2 diabetes risk is associated with vegetarian diets.
Young and middle-aged women who regularly eat large quantities of red and processed meats may have a high tendency of developing type 2 diabetes.
Middle-aged and elderly women who are regular consumers of red and processed meats may be at great risk of developing type 2 diabetes mellitus.
Vegetarians are less likely to develop diabetes than non-vegetarians.
Men who regularly consume low-carbohydrate diets high in vegetable proteins and fats have less likelihood of developing type 2 diabetes.
High intake of western diets, especially those rich in processed meats, may increase the likelihood of developing type 2 diabetes in women.
Generous intake of diets rich in processed and unprocessed red meat may elevate type 2 diabetes development risk.
Individuals who regularly consume processed and unprocessed red meat are more prone to develop type 2 diabetes than those with low intake of red meat.
Women who regularly consume large servings of processed meats are more likely to develop type 2 diabetes than those who are rare- or non-consumers of processed meats.