The Association between Sugar-Sweetened Beverages and Male Pattern Hair Loss in Young Men

We performed this study to investigate the association between sugar-sweetened beverage (SSB) consumption and male pattern hair loss (MPHL) in young men. We conducted this cross-sectional study from January to April 2022 in mainland China. Young people aged 18–45 years (n = 1951) were recruited from 31 provinces in China. We used a self-reported online survey …

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Artificial sweeteners and cancer risk: Results from the NutriNet-Santé population-based cohort study

The food industry uses artificial sweeteners in a wide range of foods and beverages as alternatives to added sugars, for which deleterious effects on several chronic diseases are now well established. The safety of these food additives is debated, with conflicting findings regarding their role in the aetiology of various diseases. In particular, their carcinogenicity …

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Artificial #Sweeteners Negatively Regulate Pathogenic Characteristics of Two Model #Gut Bacteria, E. coli and E. faecalis

Artificial sweeteners (AS) are synthetic sugar substitutes that are commonly consumed in the diet. Recent studies have indicated considerable health risks which links the consumption of AS with metabolic derangements and gut microbiota perturbations. Despite these studies, there is still limited data on how AS impacts the commensal microbiota to cause pathogenicity. The present study …

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#Sugar-sweetened beverage intake in adulthood and adolescence and risk of early-onset #colorectal cancer among women

Sugar-sweetened beverage (SSB) consumption had substantially increased across successive US birth cohorts until 2000, and adolescents and young adults under age 50 years have the highest consumption. However, the link between SSBs and early-onset colorectal cancer (EO-CRC) remains unexamined. Design In the Nurses’ Health Study II (1991–2015), we prospectively investigated the association of SSB intake …

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Association of #sugary drink consumption with all-cause and cause-specific #mortality: the Japan Public Health Center-based Prospective Study

Highlights•We assessed the association between sugary drinks and mortality in Japan. •Sugary drink consumption was positively associated with all-cause mortality. •Sugary drinks increased risk of death from circulatory system diseases. AbstractBackgroundFew epidemiologic studies have assessed the associations of sugary drink consumption with mortality outcomes among Asian populations. MethodsThis study included 70,486 participants in the Japan …

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