Adding more fruits, onions, garlic, deep-yellow, and dark-green vegetables to our diets may help fend off colorectal adenoma.
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Indulgence in foods with high content of added sugars, such as sugar-sweetened beverages, may heighten the risk of preeclampsia in pregnant women.
Avid consumption of fruits and vegetables may help improve bone mass in adolescents, young and postmenopausal women.
Consistent consumption of fruits and vegetables packed with vitamin A, C, and carotenoids may help halt the onset of glaucoma in older African-American women.
Habitual ingestion of fruits and vegetables, such as carrots, kale, and green collards, seems to be protective against glaucoma.
Larger intake of fruits and vegetables may guard against the occurrence of psychological distress in middle-aged and older individuals.
Generous consumption of fruits and vegetables may tilt the odds of avoiding death due to stroke in favor of individuals.
A significant reduction in the risk of lung cancer is associated frequent intake of generous portions of fruits.
Eating more fruits and vegetables regularly may make diabetes mellitus less likely to occur in men and women.
High intake of fruits and vegetables may guard against the development renal cell (kidney) carcinoma.