The Associations of Fruit and Vegetable Intakes with Burden of Diseases: A Systematic Review of Meta-Analyses.

  title={The Associations of Fruit and Vegetable Intakes with Burden of Diseases: A Systematic Review of Meta-Analyses.},
  author={Cynthia Sau Chun Yip and Wendy Chan and Richard Fielding},
  journal={Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics},
  volume={119 3},

The associations of soya intakes with non-communicable diseases: a scoping review of meta-analyses

Being the products with lower greenhouse gas emission intensities, soya products could be the better dietary alternatives to animal products for reducing cardiovascular, cancer and diabetes II diseases and helping combat climate change.

Dietary intakes of green leafy vegetables and incidence of cardiovascular diseases.

GLV intake was associated with a lower incidence of CVD, and may be a promising primary-prevention strategy against CVD events, and the findings are especially important in LMICs where the burden ofCVD remains high.

Dietary Intake in Association with All-Cause Mortality and Colorectal Cancer Mortality among Colorectal Cancer Survivors: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Prospective Studies

It was found that an unhealthy dietary pattern increased the risks of both all-cause mortality and CRC-specific mortality among CRC survivors.

The role of diet in renal cell carcinoma incidence: an umbrella review of meta-analyses of observational studies

No high-quality evidence exists in the overall analysis of systematic reviews or meta-analyses that assessed associations between dietary factors and RCC, and moderate drinking and cruciferous vegetables might be beneficial for Europeans and North Americans, but the results should be interpreted with caution.

Intake of 100% Fruit Juice Is Associated with Improved Diet Quality of Adults: NHANES 2013–2016 Analysis

Results show that 100% fruit juice intake was associated with better diet quality and higher nutrient intake, and replacement of 100% Fruit Juice intake with whole fruits equivalents had no significant effect on nutrients except for dietary fiber.

The Association between Fruit and Vegetable Intake and Socioeconomic Factors in the Households of Pakistan Using Quantile Regression Model

According to the quantile regression model, household income is an important factor in increasing fruit and vegetable intake because an increase in income leads to a greater likelihood of spending on healthy and nutritious foods.

Estimating impact of food choices on life expectancy: A modeling study

A decision support model that predicts how dietary choices affect life expectancy (LE) is developed and it is predicted that gains are predicted to be larger the earlier the dietary changes are initiated in life.

Vegetable Preference and Prediction of Proteinuria: A Retrospective Cohort Study

“Do you like vegetables”?

Pathways to “5-a-day”: modeling the health impacts and environmental footprints of meeting the target for fruit and vegetable intake in the United Kingdom

Benefits to both population and environmental health could be expected from consumption pathways that meet the United Kingdom's 5-a-day target for fruit and vegetables, and cross-sectoral trade-offs and opportunities for national policy to promote fruit and vegetable consumption are identified.

Projections of disability-adjusted life years for major diseases due to a change in vegetable intake in 2017–2040 in Japan

Increased vegetable consumption would have a significant reduction in the burdens of CVDs, cancer and DKDs in Japan, and this study can inform the design of targeted interventions for public health challenges.



Fruits, vegetables and breast cancer risk: a systematic review and meta-analysis of prospective studies

In this meta-analysis of prospective studies, high intake of fruits, and fruits and vegetables combined, but not vegetables, is associated with a weak reduction in risk of breast cancer.

Fruit and vegetable consumption and risk of bladder cancer: an updated meta-analysis of observational studies

  • Huan LiuXing-chun Wang Yunfei Xu
  • Medicine
    European journal of cancer prevention : the official journal of the European Cancer Prevention Organisation
  • 2015
It is suggested that intake of vegetables and fruits may significantly reduce the risk of bladder cancer and further well-designed prospective studies are warranted to confirm these findings.

Nonlinear reduction in risk for colorectal cancer by fruit and vegetable intake based on meta-analysis of prospective studies.

There is a weak but statistically significant nonlinear inverse association between fruit and vegetable intake and colorectal cancer risk and the greatest risk reduction was observed when intake increased from very low levels of intake.

Fruit and vegetables consumption and incident hypertension: dose–response meta-analysis of prospective cohort studies

The results support the recommendation to increase the consumption of fruit and vegetables with respect to preventing the risk of developing hypertension, and an inverse dose–response relation between the riskof developing hypertension and fruit intake, and total Fruit and vegetables consumption is found.

Fruit and vegetable intake and cognitive impairment: a systematic review and meta-analysis of observational studies

Increased fruit and vegetable consumption is associated with the reduced risk of CI; however, such association might be dependent on the geographical region; further prospective studies specifically designed to compare vegetables and fruit varieties, and to determine the recommended amounts to prevent CI are warranted.

The effect of fruit and vegetable intake on the development of lung cancer: a meta-analysis of 32 publications and 20 414 cases

It is indicated that intake of vegetables and fruits may have a protective effect on lung cancer, and the associations were stronger in females than males on fruits intake and lung cancer risk.

Intake of fruit and vegetables and the incident risk of cognitive disorders: A systematic review and meta-analysis of cohort studies

  • L. WuD. SunY. Tan
  • Medicine, Psychology
    The journal of nutrition, health & aging
  • 2017
The pooled analysis showed that consumption of fruit and vegetables was inversely associated with the incident risk of cognitive disorders, and the pooled RR was 0.74, with evidence of significant heterogeneity (I2 =68%).

Fruit and vegetable intake and the risk of cardiovascular disease, total cancer and all-cause mortality—a systematic review and dose-response meta-analysis of prospective studies

Fruit and vegetable intakes were associated with reduced risk of cardiovascular disease, cancer and all-cause mortality, and public health recommendations to increase fruit and vegetable intake for the prevention of cardiovascular Disease, cancer, and premature mortality are supported.