Urinary

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Caffeine and urinary incontinence in US women.

Generous consumption of caffeine may facilitate the onset of urinary incontinence in women.

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Dietary caffeine intake and the risk for detrusor instability: a case-control study.

Frequent intake of generous amounts of caffeine-containing foods and drinks may be a risk factor for detrusor instability in women.

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Physical activity and urinary incontinence in older adults: a community-based study.

Adopting the habit of walking and engaging in moderate exercise regularly may make older men and women less likely to develop urinary incontinence.

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Physical activity and urinary incontinence among healthy, older women.

Increase in the level of physical activity may help to put middle-aged and older women in a better position to avoid suffering urinary incontinence.

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Caffeine Intake Is Associated with Urinary Incontinence in Korean Postmenopausal Women: Results from the Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey.

The odds of suffering from urinary incontinence may be stacked against postmenopausal women on high-caffeine diet.

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Caffeine intake and its association with urinary incontinence in United States men: results from National Health and Nutrition Examination Surveys 2005-2006 and 2007-2008.

High dietary exposure to caffeine may put a man at high risk of suffering from urinary incontinence.

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Carrot intake and incidence of urothelial cancer: a systematic review and meta-analysis.

​Frequent consumption of carrots may reduce the likelihood of developing urothelial cancer.

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Alcohol drinking and risk of renal cell carcinoma: the results of meta-analysis.

Regular drinking of alcohol may increase the renal cancer development risk.

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Cruciferous vegetables intake is associated with lower risk of renal cell carcinoma: evidence from a meta-analysis of observational studies.

Americans who regularly consume cruciferous vegetables are less likely to develop renal cell carcinoma than those who do not.

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The association of cruciferous vegetables intake and risk of bladder cancer: a meta-analysis.

High consumption of cruciferous vegetables is associated with lower risk of bladder cancer.

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Fruit and vegetable intake and incidence of bladder cancer in a male prospective cohort.

Cruciferous vegetables may significantly reduce the chances of developing bladder cancer in males although other types of fruits and vegetables appeared to have an insignificant effect. 

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