Health - Food - Science - Community
Adequate intake of anthocyanin-rich foods, such as apple, pear, and blueberry, may help guard against the development of type 2 diabetes.
Consistent consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages may increase likelihood of developing of coronary heart disease (CHD).
Type 2 diabetes is more likely to occur in African American women who are regular consumers of sugar-sweetened beverages, such as fruit drinks and soft drinks.
A surge in type 2 diabetes risk is associated with high intake of sugar-sweetened and artificial-sweetened beverages in men.
Regular drinking of fruit juice, sugar-sweetened, and artificial-sweetened beverages may increase type 2 diabetes development risk.
Consistent consumption of sugar-sweetened and artificial-sweetened beverages may increase an individual's susceptibility to hypertension.
Regular consumers of sugar-sweetened fruit juice may have a high tendency to develop type 2 diabetes.
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.
Regular intake of beta-carotene supplements may have no preventive effect on nonmelanoma skin cancer, including basal and squamous cell carcinoma.
Prolonged use of antioxidant supplements, such as beta-carotene, selenium, zinc, and Vitamins C and E may raise the odds of developing skin cancer in adult females.
Regular consumers of eggs may have a high tendency of developing gastrointestinal neoplasm.
Consistent consumption of deep fried foods, such as doughnuts, fried fish, and French fries, may increase the risk of developing prostate cancer.