Disease-Proof Your Child

Nid Year Notes All terms
63 1 2004
Fox MK, Pac S, Devaney B, Jankowski L. Feeding infants and toddlers study: What foods are infants and toddlers eating? Journal of the American Dietetic Association. 2004;104(1 Suppl 1):s22-30. Abstract

Children eat less than 2% of their diets from natural plant sources

Disease-Proof Your Child
64 2 2003

American children were significantly heavier than Australian and Swedish children

Disease-Proof Your Child
66 3 1999

Anemia, and neural tube defect connection well-known. Now also understood to be associated with pancreatic and breast cancer

See also: http://cancerres.aacrjournals.org/content/61/19/7136.full

Disease-Proof Your Child
70 4 1974
Burkitt DP, Walker AR, Painter NS. Dietary fiber and disease. JAMA : the journal of the American Medical Association. 1974;229(8):1068-74. Abstract

Heart disease is recent

Disease-Proof Your Child
71 5 1999

serum cholesterol was strongly related to coronary heart disease mortality. At the population level differences in coronary heart disease mortality rates could almost completely be explained by differences in saturated fat (an important determinant of serum cholesterol), flavonoids (strong antioxidants) and cigarette smoking (producer of pro-oxidants).

Disease-Proof Your Child
72 6 1998
Lichtenstein AH, Kennedy E, Barrier P, Danford D, Ernst ND, Grundy SM, et al. Dietary fat consumption and health. Nutrition reviews. 1998;56(5 Pt 2):S3-19; discussion S19-28. Abstract

Diets high in saturated fatty acids and trans fatty acids increase LDL cholesterol levels, and in turn, the risk of heart disease

Disease-Proof Your Child
73 7 1995
Disease-Proof Your Child
74 8 2001
Disease-Proof Your Child
75 9 2002
Disease-Proof Your Child
76 10 2001
Kromhout D. Diet and cardiovascular diseases. The journal of nutrition, health & aging. 2001;5(3):144-9. Abstract
Disease-Proof Your Child
77 11 2001
Duplicate, Disease-Proof Your Child
78 12 1998
Lichtenstein AH, Van Horn L. Very low fat diets. Circulation. 1998;98(9):935-9.

Nutrition Committee of the American Heart Association.

There is no biological requirement for saturated fat.
Reductions in saturated fat, dietary cholesterol, and weight offer the most effective dietary strategies for reducing total cholesterol, LDL-C levels, and cardiovascular risk.

Disease-Proof Your Child
79 13 1998
Similar, Disease-Proof Your Child
80 14 1997
Kohlmeier L, Simonsen N, van't Veer P, Strain JJ, Martin-Moreno JM, Margolin B, et al. Adipose tissue trans fatty acids and breast cancer in the European Community Multicenter Study on Antioxidants, Myocardial Infarction, and Breast Cancer. Cancer epidemiology, biomarkers & prevention : a publication of the American Association for Cancer Research, cosponsored by the American Society of Preventive Oncology. 1997;6(9):705-10. Abstract

The adipose concentration of trans fatty acids showed a positive association with breast cancer.

Disease-Proof Your Child
81 15 2001

Trans fat linked to cancer

Cancer, Disease-Proof Your Child
82 16 2003

"From exposure estimations it appears that the additional cancer risk might not be negligible."

DPYCCH01, Duplicate, Disease-Proof Your Child
83 17 2002

21,454 male participants enrolled in the U.S. Physicians’ Health Study, followed for an average of 17 years. Most dramatic relationship between survival with any food was nut consumption.

Compared with men who rarely or never consumed nuts, those who consumed nuts 2 or more times per week had a 47% lower risk (nearly half the risk) of sudden cardiac death and a 30% lower risk of total coronary heart disease death. (70% of risk for total coronary heart disease).

Nuts and seeds had anti-arrhythmic and anti-seizure effect associated with 60% reduction in sudden cardiac death.

This pattern of benefit on coronary heart disease end points suggests that at least part of the effect of nut consumption on sudden cardiac death may be due to a reduction in fatal ventricular arrhythmias. "consumption of nuts powerfully reduces the chance of having a life-threatening cardiac arrhythmia called ventricular fibrillation or ventricular tachycardia. (People who have heart disease do not always die of heart attacks; they die of an irregular heartbeat that prevents the heart from pumping properly.) Removing nuts and seeds from one’s diet may actually increase the risk of one of these fatal rhythm disturbances."

DPYCCH01, Duplicate, Getaway2010, important, Ti Sano 2013, NET, Disease-Proof Your Child
84 18 1999

frequency of nut consumption has been found to be inversely related to all-cause mortality in several population groups such as whites, blacks, and the elderly. Thus, nut consumption may not only offer protection against IHD, but also increase longevity. In a large, prospective epidemiologic study of Seventh-day Adventists in California, we found that frequency of nut consumption had a substantial and highly significant inverse association with risk of myocardial infarction and death from IHD. The Iowa Women's Health Study also documented an association between nut consumption and decreased risk of IHD.

DPYCCH01, Duplicate, Getaway2010, Ti Sano 2013, Disease-Proof Your Child
85 19 2000

Trans fats elevate LDL, decrease HDL, increase heart disease risk.

DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
189 20 2002

77% of soldiers (avg age 22) killed in the Korean war had heart disease.

Certificate in Plant-based Nutrition, DPYCCH03, Esselstyn Lecture, Chow Down, Disease-Proof Your Child
202 21 1998

Death rate from coronary heart disease 17x higher among American men than rural Chinese men. death from breast cancer 5x higher than rural Chinese. Extremely low CHD in SW Chinese.

ChCh04, ChCh05, DPYCCH03, The China Study - Book, Disease-Proof Your Child
314 22 2001

A deficiency of any of the micronutrients: folic acid, Vitamin B12, Vitamin B6, niacin, Vitamin C, Vitamin E, iron, or zinc, mimics radiation in damaging DNA by causing single- and double-strand breaks, oxidative lesions, or both.

NET, Disease-Proof Your Child
349 23 2003
ChCh08, DPYCCH03, DPYCCH04, The China Study - Book, Disease-Proof Your Child
605 24 2006

71 countries studied
Increase Risk: Animal food, animal fat, milk, sugar, alcohol, stimulants;
Decrease Risk: sunshine, onions, soybeans, beans, (green veggies)

DPYCCH01, Getaway2010, Getaway2011, Getaway2012, Ti Sano 2013, Disease-Proof Your Child
636 25 1998

3834 subjects (the Boyd Orr Cohort) tracked for 50 years. Least calories consumed in childhood: dramatic reductions in breast, prostate and colon cancer as adults. Each 238 calorie daily increase in consumption increased cancer mortality as an adult by 20%.

Animal studies have shown that energy restriction results in a reduced risk of cancer. Some cancers are more common in taller people, suggesting that the same effect may be important in humans
+ The association between diet in childhood and later cancer was examined on the basis of detailed dietary data collected from a cohort of children in the late 1930s
+ A positive association emerged between childhood energy intake and later cancer (other than cancer related to smoking), once adjustment for socioeconomic variables had been made
+ This evidence for long term effects of early diet confirms the importance of optimal childhood nutrition by implying that higher levels of energy intake in childhood increase the risk of the later development of cancer.

The effect of childhood energy intake on later mortality from cancer was seen only for cancers not related to smoking.

Children who consumed the highest quartile of fruit during childhood had a 38 percent lower occurrence of all cancers as adults

DPYCCH03, Cancer, Getaway2010, NET, Disease-Proof Your Child, ETLChapter1, Eat to Live e1
639 26 1975
DPYCCH03, Fasting and Eating for Health, Disease-Proof Your Child, ETLChapter1, Eat to Live e1
645 27 1998
DPYCCH03, Disease-Proof Your Child, ETLChapter1, Eat to Live e1
662 28 2003

Red meat and high-fat dairy foods were each associated with an increased risk of breast cancer.

DPYCCH03, NET, Disease-Proof Your Child
663 29 1996

Review of 206 human studies and 22 animal studies: raw vegetables have the most consistent and powerful association with the reduction of cancers of all types, including stomach, pancreas, colon, and breast

DPYCCH02, Eat to Live E2, Cancer, ETLChapter6, Getaway2010, VegSource Healthy Lifestyle Expo 2009, Disease-Proof Your Child
675 30 1998

For every 1-mg increase in daily intake of retinol, risk for hip fracture increased by 68%. For intake greater than 1.5 mg/d compared with intake less than 0.5 mg/d, bone mineral density was reduced by 10% at the femoral neck, 14% at the lumbar spine, and 6% for the total body, and risk for hip fracture was doubled.

Getaway2010, Osteoporosis, Supplements, DPYCCH05, Disease-Proof Your Child
689 31 2004

Regardless of ethnic group or energy adjustment, high and frequent vegetable consumption (particularly dark green vegetables) was protective, consistent with 20-50% reductions in risk. In Caucasians, high refined carbohydrate and red meat consumption (amount and frequency) was associated with a statistically significant 2-fold increased risk in non-energy adjusted models. In African-Americans, frequent intake of dairy foods was associated with a doubling in risk (OR = 1.9, 95% CI = 1.1-3.4) in non-energy-adjusted models, whereas frequent fruit consumption correlated with a non-significant 30% lower risk.

DPYCCH03, Getaway2010, Ti Sano 2013, Disease-Proof Your Child
694 32 2001

Dr. Fuhrman: "The nutritarian diet is the most effective method to lower high cholesterol, even more effective than drugs." Compared with the starch-based and low-fat diets, the high-fiber vegetable diet resulted in the largest reduction in low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol (33% +/- 4%, P <.001) and the greatest fecal bile acid output (1.13 +/- 0.30 g/d, P =.002), fecal bulk (906 +/- 130 g/d, P <.001), and fecal short-chain fatty acid outputs (78 +/- 13 mmol/d, P <.001).

DPYCCH01, Eat to Live E2, ETLChapter6, Disease-Proof Your Child
698 33 1998

the quarter of the population that eats the fewest fruits and vegetables has approximately double the cancer rate for most types of cancer when compared to the quarter with the highest intake. Common micronutrient deficiencies are likely to damage DNA by the same mechanism as radiation and many chemicals, appear to be orders of magnitude more important, and should be compared for perspective. Remedying micronutrient deficiencies is likely to lead to a major improvement in health and an increase in longevity at low cost.

DPYCCH01, NET, Disease-Proof Your Child
728 34 1984

All-cause mortality showed a significant negative association with green salad consumption and a significant positive association with consumption of eggs and meat. For green salad and eggs, the association was stronger for women; for meat, the association was stronger for men.

DPYCCH04, Fasting and Eating for Health, Disease-Proof Your Child
845 35 1998
DPYCCH03, Eat to Live E2, ETLChapter6, Disease-Proof Your Child
921 36 1998
Goodman GE. Prevention of lung cancer. Curr Opin Oncol. 1998;10(2):122-6. Abstract
Cancer, Stroke, DPYCCH05, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
929 37 1996
Stroke, DPYCCH05, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
936 38 1999
Cancer, DPYCCH04, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
938 39 1999
Cancer, Stroke, DPYCCH05, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
958 40 1995
Cancer, DPYCCH04, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
968 41 1994
DPYCCH03, Cancer, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
974 42 1993
Cancer, DPYCCH04, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
979 43 1992

no evidence of any positive association between total fat intake and breast cancer incidence

DPYCCH03, Cancer, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
1003 44 1976
Beaton GH, Bengoa JM. Practical population indicators of health and nutrition. Monogr Ser World Health Organ. 1976;(62):500-19.
Cancer, DPYCCH04, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
1009 45 1990
DPYCCH03, Cancer, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
1029 46 1998
Lichtenstein AH, Kennedy E, Barrier P, Danford D, Ernst ND, Grundy SM, et al. Dietary fat consumption and health. Nutr Rev. 1998;56(5 Pt 2):S3-19; discussion S19-28. Abstract
DPYCCH01, Cancer, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
1053 47 1999
DPYCCH03, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child, Eat to Live e1
1183 48 1999
DPYCCH02, Eat to Live E2, Stroke, Disease-Proof Your Child
1189 49 2010
DPYCCH03, Eat to Live E2, Disease-Proof Your Child
1193 50 2009
DPYCCH03, Eat to Live E2, Disease-Proof Your Child
1250 51 2004
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1251 52 2003
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1252 53 2003
Haag M. Essential fatty acids and the brain. Can J Psychiatry. 2003;48(3):195-203. Abstract
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1253 54 2003
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1254 55 2002
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1255 56 2002
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1256 57 2001
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1257 58 2001
Kromhout D. Diet and cardiovascular diseases. J Nutr Health Aging. 2001;5(3):144-9. Abstract
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1258 59 2001
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1259 60 2000
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1260 61 2000
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1261 62 2000
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1262 63 1999
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1263 64 1999
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1264 65 1999
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1265 66 1995
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1266 67 1995
Disease-Proof Your Child
1267 68 1976
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1268 69 1974
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1269 70 1957
ROSE WC. The amino acid requirements of adult man. Nutr Abstr Rev Ser Hum Exp. 1957;27(3):631-47.
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1270 71 1995
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1271 72 2001
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1272 73 1982
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1273 74 1966
Hardinge MG, Crooks H, Stare FJ. Nutritional studies of vegetarians. Journal of the American Dietetic Association. 1966;48:25.
DPYCCH01, Disease-Proof Your Child
1274 75 2003
Disease-Proof Your Child
1275 76 2003
Disease-Proof Your Child
1276 77 2003
Disease-Proof Your Child
1277 78 2003
Disease-Proof Your Child
1278 79 2003
Disease-Proof Your Child
1279 80 2002
Disease-Proof Your Child
1280 81 2003
Disease-Proof Your Child
1281 82 2002
Høst A. Frequency of cow's milk allergy in childhood. Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol. 2002;89(6 Suppl 1):33-7. Abstract
Disease-Proof Your Child
1282 83 2002
Disease-Proof Your Child
1283 84 2002
Disease-Proof Your Child
1284 85 2002
Disease-Proof Your Child
1285 86 2002
Disease-Proof Your Child
1286 87 2002
DPYCCH03, Disease-Proof Your Child
1287 88 2002
Disease-Proof Your Child
1288 89 2001
Disease-Proof Your Child
1289 90 2001
Disease-Proof Your Child
1290 91 2001
Disease-Proof Your Child
1291 92 2001
Disease-Proof Your Child
1292 93 2001
Disease-Proof Your Child
1293 94 2000
Linder TE, Briner HR, Bischoff T. Prevention of acute mastoiditis: fact or fiction? Int J Pediatr Otorhinolaryngol. 2000;56(2):129-34. Abstract
Disease-Proof Your Child
1294 95 2000
Disease-Proof Your Child
1295 96 2000
Baker JC, Ayres JG. Diet and asthma. Respir Med. 2000;94(10):925-34. Abstract
Disease-Proof Your Child
1296 97 2000
Disease-Proof Your Child
1297 98 2000
Disease-Proof Your Child
1298 99 2000
Disease-Proof Your Child
1299 100 2000
Disease-Proof Your Child