By Isadore Rosenfeld
Slicing via dietary hype, myths, tendencies and intricate details the writer bargains particular foodstuff recomendations to regard greater than 50 universal illnesses and prerequisites.
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Extra resources for Doctor, what Should I Eat?: Nutrition Prescriptions for Ailments in Which Diet Can Really Make a Difference
Nef. 2009. Soy, phytoestrogens and metabolism: A review. Mol Cell Endocrinol 304 (1–2):30–42. Conaway, C. , S. M. Getahun, L. L. Liebes et al. 2000. Disposition of glucosinolates and sulforaphane in humans after ingestion of steamed and fresh broccoli. Nutr Cancer 38 (2):168–178. Diet, Nutrition, and the Prevention of Chronic Diseases. WHO Technical Report. 2003. Geneva, Switzerland: World Health Organization. Dixon, R. A. 2004. Phytoestrogens. Annu Rev Plant Biol 55:225–261. Fenwick, G. , R. K.
While the research linking isothiocyanate-producing vegetables with health promotion is strong, there remain some inconsistencies within the lines of research. It is now a widely held notion that the level of protection lent by intake of cruciferous vegetables seems to be highly linked with an individual’s genotype, specifically of the glutathione transferase gene (Lin et al. 2009). Approximately 50% of the population, regardless of race, has a deletion within this gene. These “nulls” appear to have less benefit in terms of cancer protection with the inclusion of isothiocyanate-producing vegetables, when compared to those in the population that carry the gene.
C. L. Frankenfeld, and J. W. Lampe. 2005. Gut bacterial metabolism of the soy isoflavone daidzein: Exploring the relevance to human health. Exp Biol Med (Maywood) 230 (3):155–170. Bazzano, L. , T. Y. Li, K. J. Joshipura, and F. B. Hu. 2008. Intake of fruit, vegetables, and fruit juices and risk of diabetes in women. Diabetes Care 31 (7):1311–1317. , P. Orfanos, P. Lagiou et al. 2008. Vegetables and fruits in relation to cancer risk: Evidence from the Greek EPIC cohort study. Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev 17 (2):387–392.