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Vitamins C articlesMultivitamins reduce risk of cancer in men
A daily multivitamin can help a man reduce his risk of cancer. The Physicians' Health Study II is the first clinical trial to test the affects of multivitamins on a major disease such as cancer.No benefits with B vitamin, omega-3 supplements on cancer outcomes
Taking supplements of B vitamins and omega-3 fatty acids for cancer prevention does not appear to be beneficial for patients with prior cardiovascular disease. Proper nutrition is considered to be protective against cancer but much is unknown about the roles of individual nutrients in different populations.Dietary supplements not beneficial in older women
Consuming dietary supplements, including multivitamins, folic acid, iron and copper, among others, appears to be associated with an increased risk of death in older women, revealed by researchers.Healthy diet lowers cataract risk in women
Women who eat foods rich in a variety of vitamins and minerals may have a lower risk of developing the most common type of cataract that occurs in the United States, revealed by researchers.Multivitamins in pregnancy avoid underweight babies
Prenatal multivitamin supplements are associated with a significantly reduced risk of babies with a low birth weight (underweight babies) compared with prenatal iron-folic acid supplementation, found a new study in the Canadian Medical Association Journal (CMAJ).Multivitamins offer no benefit in postmenopausal women
The largest study ever conducted on postmenopausal women shows that multivitamins may offer no benefit in reducing the risk of common cancers, cardiovascular disease or overall mortality.Vitamins C and E and beta carotene may not reduce cancer risk
Women who took beta carotene or vitamin C or E or a combination of the supplements had a similar risk of cancer as women who did not take the supplements, according to data from a randomized controlled trial in the December 30 online issue of the Journal of the National Cancer Institute.Vitamin supplements may increase lung cancer risk
Vitamin supplements do not protect against lung cancer, according to a study of more than 77,000 vitamin users. In fact, some supplements may even increase the risk of developing it. The findings were published in the American Thoracic Society's American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine.
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