Cruciferous Vegetables

Health - Food - Science - Community

Prospective study of fruit and vegetable intake and risk of prostate cancer.

​High dietary ingestion of cruciferous vegetables may help to confer men with significant protection against prostate cancer.

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Usual Cruciferous Vegetable Consumption and Ovarian Cancer: A Case-Control Study.

​Frequent consumption of cruciferous vegetables may help improve a woman's chances of avoiding ovarian cancer.

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Cruciferous vegetables and cancer risk in a network of case–control studies.

​Adequate consumption of cruciferous vegetables may help guard against the development of kidney, pharyngeal, oral, esophageal, and colorectal cancers.

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Cruciferous and Allium Vegetable Intakes are Inversely Associated With 15-Year Atherosclerotic Vascular Disease Deaths in Older Adult Women.

​A significant reduction in atherosclerotic vascular disease mortality risk appear to be related to habitual consumption of cruciferous and allium vegetables in older women.

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Brassica vegetables and prostate cancer risk: a review of the epidemiological evidence.

​Frequent consumption of brassica vegetables may protect men from developing prostate cancer.

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Higher intake of fruits, vegetables or their fiber reduces the risk of type 2 diabetes: A meta-analysis.

​Low type 2 diabetes risk is associated with increased consumption of fruits and vegetables, particularly blueberries, cruciferous vegetables, yellow vegetables, green leafy vegetables, and their fiber.

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Consumption of citrus and cruciferous vegetables with incident type 2 diabetes mellitus based on a meta-analysis of prospective study.

​Adequate consumption of cruciferous vegetables may help protect individuals from developing type 2 diabetes.

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Consumption of Fruit or Fiber-Fruit Decreases the Risk of Cardiovascular Disease in a Mediterranean Young Cohort.

Low cardiovascular disease risk is associated with increased consumption of high fiber diets rich in fruits, cruciferous vegetables, and whole grains.

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Cruciferous vegetable intake and gastric cancer risk: a meta-analysis of epidemiological studies.

Generous consumption of cruciferous vegetables may reduce stomach cancer risk.

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Cruciferous vegetables and risk of colorectal neoplasms: a systematic review and meta-analysis.

High intake of cruciferous vegetables, especially broccoli, may cut down the risk of developing colorectal neoplasms and cancer.

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Intake of cruciferous vegetables is associated with reduced risk of ovarian cancer: a meta-analysis.

Adequate intake of cruciferous vegetables may help guard against the development and proliferation of cancerous cells in the ovary.

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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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