Diet and ovarian cancer risk: An umbrella review of systematic reviews and meta-analyses of cohort studies.

  title={Diet and ovarian cancer risk: An umbrella review of systematic reviews and meta-analyses of cohort studies.},
  author={Hui Sun and Tingting Gong and Yang Xia and Zhao-Yan Wen and Longgang Zhao and Yuhong Zhao and Qijun Wu},
  journal={Clinical nutrition},
Association Between Diet Quality and Risk of Ovarian and Endometrial Cancers: A Systematic Review of Epidemiological Studies
This study suggests little evidence on the association between diet quality and risk of ovarian cancer, although adherence to high quality diet, as assessed by MDS, might be associated with lower the risk of endometrial cancer.
Cruciferous vegetable consumption and multiple health outcomes: an umbrella review of 41 systematic reviews and meta-analyses of 303 observational studies.
It is revealed that CV intake might be associated with beneficial effects on several health-related outcomes (gastric cancer, lung cancer, endometrial cancer, and all-cause mortality) and other associations could be genuine, but substantial uncertainty remains.
Role of diet in stroke incidence: an umbrella review of meta-analyses of prospective observational studies
Evidence of high/moderate certainty suggested that the intake of processed meat, fruits, coffee, tea, magnesium, and dietary fiber was associated with ischemic stroke risk, while consumption of tea,ruits, and vegetables was relevant to hemorrhagic stroke susceptibility.
Association Between Pre-diagnostic Dietary Supplements Intake and Ovarian Cancer Survival: Findings From a Prospective Cohort Study in Chinese Women
No evidence that any pre-diagnostic dietary supplements intake is associated with OC survival is found, and considering lower exposure of dietary supplements before OC diagnosis in the present study, further studies are warranted to confirm these findings.
Sleep Duration/Quality With Health Outcomes: An Umbrella Review of Meta-Analyses of Prospective Studies
Suggestive evidence supported the associations between long sleep and 5 increased risk of health outcomes (stroke, dyslipidaemia, mortality of coronary heart disease, stroke mortality, and the development or death of stroke) and the evidence of the association of long sleep with an increase risk of all-cause mortality was graded as highly suggestive.
Pre-diagnosis Dairy Product Intake and Ovarian Cancer Mortality: Results From the Ovarian Cancer Follow-Up Study (OOPS)
Pre-diagnosis dairy product consumption, including protein, fat, and calcium from dairy intake, was associated with higher mortality among OC survivors, although not all the factors showed statistical significance.
Health Effects of Calcium: Evidence From Mendelian Randomization Studies
Calcium is widely used in conjunction with vitamin D to prevent osteoporosis. The use of calcium supplementation is also promoted for its potential benefits in lowering the risk for metabolic
Disease Burden and Attributable Risk Factors of Ovarian Cancer From 1990 to 2017: Findings From the Global Burden of Disease Study 2017
High fasting plasma glucose level was the greatest contributor in age-standardized disability-adjusted life-years rate globally as well as in all socio-demographic index quintiles and most Global Disease Burden regions.


Adiposity and cancer at major anatomical sites: umbrella review of the literature
Obesity is becoming one of the biggest problems in public health; evidence on the strength of the associated risks may allow finer selection of those at higher risk of cancer, who could be targeted for personalised prevention strategies.
Tea consumption and the risk of ovarian cancer: A meta-analysis of epidemiological studies
The meta-analysis showed an inverse association between tea consumption and ovarian cancer risk, and high quality cohort-clinical trials should be conducted on different tea types and their relationship with ovarian cancer.
Fish Intake and Ovarian Cancer Risk: A Meta-Analysis of 15 Case-Control and Cohort Studies
The present meta-analysis showed that total fish consumption was not significantly associated with the risk of ovarian cancer, and further analysis on different fish species and food preparation methods should be conducted in future studies.
Phytoestrogen intake and risk of ovarian cancer: a meta- analysis of 10 observational studies.
The findings show possible protection by phytoestrogens against ovarian cancer, but not all could reduce the risk, and the habit of plentiful phy toestrogen intake by Asians is worthy to recommendation.
Empirically derived dietary patterns and ovarian cancer risk: a meta-analysis
A systematic meta-analysis of dietary patterns and ovarian cancer risk suggests that a healthy dietary pattern is associated with reduced risk for OC and a western-style dietary pattern are associated with an increased risk of OC.
Cruciferous vegetables consumption and the risk of ovarian cancer: a meta-analysis of observational studies
The results from this meta-analysis of observational studies demonstrate that cruciferous vegetable consumption is a prospective factor of the ovarian cancer, however, more in-depth studies are warranted to report more detailed results, including other specific vegetables within the crucifierous vegetable family.
The relation of healthy and Western dietary patterns to the risk of endometrial and ovarian cancers: a systematic review and meta-analysis.
  • S. Alizadeh, K. Djafarian, M. Alizadeh, S. Shab-Bidar
  • Medicine
    International journal for vitamin and nutrition research. Internationale Zeitschrift fur Vitamin- und Ernahrungsforschung. Journal international de vitaminologie et de nutrition
  • 2019
A Western dietary pattern might be associated with a higher risk of endometrial and ovarian cancer.
Association between alcohol consumption and the risk of ovarian cancer: a meta-analysis of prospective observational studies
This study suggests that alcohol intake is not associated with an increased risk of ovarian cancer, and subgroup analyses indicated that alcohol consumption might be associated with the risk of cancer in specific population or in studies with specific characteristics.
Dietary vitamin A intake and the risk of ovarian cancer: a meta-analysis
Findings from the present study suggested that higher dietary intake of vitamin A may contribute to the lower development of ovarian cancer, especially among North Americans.