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A healthy cholesterol number is associated with premenopausal women on low-fat diets.
Exercising regularly and adhering to diets high in fiber, especially fruit and vegetable fiber, and low in red meat, and fat may help prevent the development of diverticular disease.
Children and adolescents on low-fat diets are less prone to develop cardiovascular disease.
Improved glycemic control and lipid profile is associated with type 2 diabetes patients who habitually consume a low-fat, vegan diets.
High meat eaters may have higher colorectal cancer risk than regular consumers of fruits, vegetables, and low-fat diets.
In addition to improving the glycemic and lipid profile of diabetics, vegetarian diets may also help to reduce type 2 diabetes risk significantly.
Whole food plant-based diets may improve the conditions of patients suffering from obesity, ischaemic heart disease, hypertension,and type 2 diabetes.
High consumption of low-fat, high complex carbohydrate diets is associated with healthy weight and lipid profile in overweight metabolic syndrome patients.
A lifestyle that involves the regular intake of low-fat vegetarian diets, aerobic exercise, and stress reduction may improve and reverse the conditions of coronary heart disease patients.
Low-fat, plant-based diets are associated with low plasma levels of High Density Lipoprotein (HDL) and improved cardiovascular health.
The consumption of high-fat diets may increase cardiovascular disease risk.
Nutrient deficiency diseases are not associated with vegetarian diets.