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Voelker, R.: Framingham at 70: What We’ve Learned About Women and Heart Disease. JAMA  319(22):2259-2260. doi:10.1001/jama.2018.5069 (12.06.2018)

Sawicki, C.M. et al.: Whole- and Refined-Grain Consumption and Longitudinal Changes in Cardiometabolic Risk Factors in the Framingham Offspring Cohort,  J Nutr nxab177, (13.07.2021) ⇔  Eating whole grains linked to smaller increases in waist size, blood pressure, blood sugar. link bei 13.07.2021

McBurney, M.I. et al.: Using an erythrocyte fatty acid fingerprint to predict risk of all-cause mortality: the Framingham Offspring Cohort. Amer J clin Nutr DOI: 10.1093/ajcn/nqab195 (16.06.2021) ⇔ Higher levels of omega-3 acids in the blood increases life expectancy by almost five years.  ScienceDaily 22.07.2021

Millar, C.L. et al.:  Adherence to the Mediterranean-style diet and high intake of total carotenoids reduces the odds of frailty over 11 years in older adults: Results from the Framingham Offspring Study,  Amer J Clin Nutrition nqac130, (12.05.2022) ⇔ Mediterranean diet may reduce chance of frailty according to new study published in The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. link bei 27.06.2022
Millar, C.L. et al.:  Association of pro-inflammatory diet with frailty onset among adults with and without depressive symptoms: results from the Framingham Offspring Study. J Gerontol: Medical Sciences Series A, glac140 (13.07.2022), The Journal of Gerontology: Medical Sciences  ⇔ Diese Ernährung fördert Gebrechlichkeit und Depression. link bei 24.07.2022  (Ballaststoffe, Flavonoide)