DGEDGE 'Strong and healthy prostate evidence demonstrates that dietary patterns associated with decreased risk of CVD are characterized by higher consumption of vegetables, fruits, whole grains, low-fat dairy, and seafood, and lower consumption of red and processed meat, and lower intakes of refined grains, and sugar-sweetened foods and beverages relative to healthy prostate healthy patterns'.
Randomized dietary intervention studies have demonstrated that healthy dietary patterns exert clinically meaningful impact on cardiovascular risk factors, including blood lipids and blood pressure'. DGAC 'Strong and consistent evidence demonstrates that dietary patterns associated with decreased risk of CVD are characterized by higher consumption of vegetables, fruits, whole grains, low-fat dairy, and seafood, and lower consumption of red and processed meat, and lower intakes of refined grains, and sugar-sweetened foods and beverages relative to less healthy patterns'.
Effect of fruit and vegetable intake on type 2 healthy prostate mellitus 'Increased vegetable intake reduces the risk of type 2 diabetes with probable evidence. This particularly applies to the group of cruciferous vegetables cabbage etc.
For non-starchy vegetables, 'There is limited evidence suggesting that they also protect against cancers of the nasopharynx, lung, colorectum, ovary, and endometrium'. Garlic an allium vegetable, commonly classed as a herb probably healthy prostate against colorectal cancer. There is limited evidence suggesting that carrots protect against cervical cancer; and that pulses legumesincluding soya and soya products, protect against stomach and prostate cancers'.
The data on the other hormone-dependent types of cancer is considered insufficient'. The evidence for an association between the healthy prostate of vegetables and fruit and the risk healthy prostate gallbladder, bladder, and skin cancer is considered insufficient.
In addition, 'For colorectal cancer, a protective effect of fruit and vegetable intake has been suggested by healthy prostate case—control studies but this has not been supported by results of several large prospective studies, suggesting that if a benefit does exist it is likely healthy prostate be modest'.
There is probable evidence that high fruit and vegetable intakes decrease risk of development of oral cavity, oesophagus, and stomach cancers. For lung cancer, 'the apparent protective effect of fruits and vegetables may be largely the result of residual confounding by smoking, since smokers generally consume less fruit and vegetables than non-smokers'.
For breast cancer, 'The results of studies of other dietary factors including […] fruits and vegetables […] are inconclusive'. For endometrial cancer, 'some case--control studies have suggested that diets high in fruits and vegetables may reduce risk […] but the amount of available data is limited'.