Health - Food - Science - Community
Frequent consumption of cruciferous vegetables may help improve a woman's chances of avoiding ovarian cancer.
Adequate consumption of cruciferous vegetables may help guard against the development of kidney, pharyngeal, oral, esophageal, and colorectal cancers.
A significant reduction in atherosclerotic vascular disease mortality risk appear to be related to habitual consumption of cruciferous and allium vegetables in older women.
Frequent consumption of brassica vegetables may protect men from developing prostate cancer.
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.
Adequate consumption of cruciferous vegetables may help protect individuals from developing type 2 diabetes.
Low cardiovascular disease risk is associated with increased consumption of high fiber diets rich in fruits, cruciferous vegetables, and whole grains.
Generous consumption of cruciferous vegetables may reduce stomach cancer risk.
High intake of cruciferous vegetables, especially broccoli, may cut down the risk of developing colorectal neoplasms and cancer.
Adequate intake of cruciferous vegetables may help guard against the development and proliferation of cancerous cells in the ovary.
Americans who regularly consume cruciferous vegetables are less likely to develop renal cell carcinoma than those who do not.