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A prospective study of red and processed meat intake in relation to cancer risk.

Individuals with high dietary intake of red and processed meats are susceptible to liver, colorectal, lung, and esophageal cancers.

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A healthy dietary pattern reduces lung cancer risk: a systematic review and meta-analysis.

Consistent consumption of healthy foods is associated with decreased risk of lung cancer.

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Dietary Vitamin E intake could reduce the risk of lung cancer: evidence from a meta-analysis.

High ingestion of foods rich in vitamin E may lessen the likelihood of developing lung cancer.

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Red and processed meat consumption and the risk of lung cancer: a dose-response meta-analysis of 33 published studies.

High intake of red and processed meats may increase lung cancer risk.

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The effects of dietary intake of fruits and vegetables on the odds ratio of lung cancer among Yunnan tin miners.

Increased intake of fruits and vegetables may reduce the risk of developing lung cancer among high-risk individuals, such as miners.

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Fried, well-done red meat and risk of lung cancer in women (United States).

Regular intake of diets high in red meat, paricularly fried and well-cooked meat, may increase women’s susceptibility to lung cancer.

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Lung cancer risk and red meat consumption among Iowa women.

Women who consistently consume large servings of red meat are highly vulnerable to lung cancer.

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Soy intake is associated with lower lung cancer risk: results from a meta-analysis of epidemiologic studies.

Increased intake of diets high in soy foods may reduce lung cancer risk.

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Raw versus cooked vegetables and cancer risk.

Reduced cancer risk is associated with high intake of raw and cooked vegetables. This research work was carried out to investigate the association between the consumption of raw and cooked vegetables and cancer risk. Researchers reviewed data obtained from 28 studies on the subject. Researchers discovered that high intake of raw and cooked vegetables diminished...

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An epidemiologic approach to studying heterocyclic amines.

High consumption of well-cooked red meat that contains carcinogenic heterocyclic amines is associated with a greater risk of colorectal adenoma, breast cancer, and lung cancer.

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