Liver

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Sugar-sweetened beverage, diet soda, and fatty liver disease in the Framingham Heart Study cohorts.

​Regular drinking of sugar-sweetened beverages may promote the development of fatty liver disease.

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Recent Comments
Peter Goldstein
That's great but I have to wonder what the chemicals in the artificially non-sweetened beverages like diet coke do to our bodies. ... Read More
Tuesday, 03 April 2018 13:06
Sean Carney
Hello Peter, Thanks for your observations. There are other studies that show drinking artificially sweetened beverages still leads... Read More
Tuesday, 03 April 2018 15:15
Peter Goldstein
I expect water and hydration is important for so many reasons and something so many people need to know more about. Perhaps that c... Read More
Tuesday, 03 April 2018 16:08
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Soft drink consumption is associated with fatty liver disease independent of metabolic syndrome.

​Frequent intake of soft drinks might be a risk factor for non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.

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Soft drink consumption linked with fatty liver in the absence of traditional risk factors.

​Consistent consumption of soft drinks may raise the odds of developing non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.

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Associations of sugar- and artificially sweetened soda with nonalcoholic fatty liver disease: a systematic review and meta-analysis.

​High intake of sugar-sweetened soda might be a risk factor for the development of non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.

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Meta-analysis of epidemiologic studies on cigarette smoking and liver cancer.

​Cigarette smokers may be highly vulnerable to liver cancer.

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Egg consumption and risk of non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.

Regular intake of eggs may raise the odds of developing non-alcoholic fatty liver disease.

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Increased intake of vegetables, but not fruits, reduces risk for hepatocellular carcinoma: a meta-analysis.

A decline in the risk of hepatocellular cancer is associated with habitual consumption of vegetables.

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Cigarette smoking and liver cancer risk: an evaluation based on a systematic review of epidemiologic evidence among the Japanese population.

Cigarette smoking may elevate liver cancer risk.

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Alcohol drinking and liver cancer risk: an evaluation based on a systematic review of epidemiologic evidence among the Japanese population.

A surge in the risk of liver cancer is associated with regular intake of alcohol.

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Coffee Consumption and risk of liver cancer: a meta-analysis.

High intake of coffee may significantly cut down liver cancer risk.

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Dietary protein and weight reduction: a statement for healthcare professional from the Nutrition Committee of the Council on Nutrition, Physical Activity, and Metabolism of the American Heart Association.

High-protein diets may elevate the risk of developing different renal, bone, liver, and heart diseases.

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