Health - Food - Science - Community
Adequate consumption of fruits and vegetables may reduce an individual's chances of suffering from stroke.
Contrary to popular belief, regular intake of folic acid supplements may not prevent the occurrence of adverse cardiovascular events, such as stroke, cardiovascular mortality, and myocardial infarction.
Generous intake of fried foods may increase the likelihood of developing hypertension.
Adequate intake of high fiber diets, particularly those rich in water soluble fiber, may help slash down coronary heart disease risk.
Cardiovascular disease is less likely to occur in frequent consumers of fiber-rich diets.
Generous intake of nuts may lower cardiovascular disease and total mortality risk.
Processed meat products may increase heart failure morbidity and mortality risk.
Generous intake of dietary fiber, especially cereal and fruit fiber, may help guard against the development of coronary heart disease.
High intake of diets rich in fiber may protect individuals from cardiovascular diseases.
Increased dietary exposure to choline, betaine, and trimethylamine-N-oxide (TMAO) predisposes cardiovascular disease patients to adverse cardiac events, such heart failure.
Trimethylamine-N-oxide (TMAO), a metabolite produced by intestinal microbes, is associated with elevated atherosclerosis and cardiovascular disease risk.