Lifestyle Choices

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Magnesium intake and risk of type 2 diabetes: a meta-analysis.

A decline in the risk of type 2 diabetes is associated with high consumption of magnesium-rich foods, such as nuts, beans, whole grains, and green leafy vegetables.

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Vegetable but not fruit consumption reduces the risk of type 2 diabetes in Chinese women.

Consistent consumption of vegetables may protect women against the development of type 2 diabetes.

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Fruit and vegetable intake and incidence of type 2 diabetes mellitus: systematic review and meta-analysis.

Low type 2 diabetes risk is associated with frequent consumers of diets rich in green leafy vegetables.

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Consumption of large amounts of allium vegetables reduces risk of gastric cancer in a meta-analysis.

Generous intake of allium vegetables, such as onion, garlic, leek, and scallion, may reduce the likelihood of gastric cancer.

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Allium vegetables intake and endometrial cancer risk.

Diets high in allium vegetables, such as onions and garlic, are associated with low endometrial cancer risk.

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Consumption of onions and a reduced risk of stomach carcinoma.

Generous intake of diets rich in onions may help to prevent the occurrence of stomach cancer.

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Allium vegetables and reduced risk of stomach cancer.

Regular consumption of allium vegetables, such as onions and garlic, may confer significant protection against stomach cancer.

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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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Cruciferous vegetables consumption and the risk of ovarian cancer: a meta-analysis of observational studies.

High consumption of cruciferous vegetables may cut down ovarian cancer risk.

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Allium vegetable intake and gastric cancer: a case-control study and meta-analysis.

Diets rich in allium vegetables, such as onions and garlic, may confer significant protection against gastric cancer.

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The association of cruciferous vegetables intake and risk of bladder cancer: a meta-analysis.

High consumption of cruciferous vegetables is associated with lower risk of bladder cancer.

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Allium vegetables and risk of prostate cancer: a population-based study.

Men who regularly consume large servings of allium vegetables, such as garlic and onions, are less likely to develop prostate cancer than rare- or non-consumers of allium vegetables.

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