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women, ages 42 to 67, in the Nurses' Health Study I, tracked from 1988 to 2008, and 107,915 women, ages 25 to 42, in the Nurses' Health Study II, tracked from 1989 to 2007.
CHICAGO--Regular use of proton pump inhibitors is associated with an elevated risk of hip fractures, even after adjusting for important lifestyle risk factors, according to the findings of a prospective evaluation from the Nurses' Health Study.
Several measures of smoking--including the current quantity of cigarettes smoked, the past quantity of cigarettes smoked, the age at smoking onset, the duration of smoking, and total pack-years of smoking--correlated with risk of breast cancer in an updated analysis of data from the Nurses' Health Study (NHS).
LAS VEGAS--Performance of oophorectomy at the time of benign hysterectomy did not decline immediately following publication of data from the Nurses' Health Study showing that removal of the ovaries during hysterectomy was associated with negative outcomes.
Those are the implications of results from the Nurses' Health Study, a long-term study of 10,000 female nurses.
The Harvard Nurses' Health Study, a long-term prospective study of risk factors for chronic diseases in women, has shown an association between orange juice consumption and melanoma in adult females.
Alberto Ascherio and colleagues studied more than 75,000 women who entered the Nurses' Health Study in 1980 and more than 38,000 men who entered the Health Professionals' Follow-up Study in 1986.
Rimm and his coworkers at the Harvard School of Public Health in Boston tallied 658 heart attacks and 281 deaths from heart disease over 14 years among 80,000 women enrolled in the ongoing Nurses' Health Study.
The data being reported today are from the Nurses' Health Study, a project that began in 1976 with 121,700 female nurses filling out detailed surveys every two years about their health and habits.
Study participants had less adherence to a DASH-type diet, compared with a reference population from the Nurses' Health Study (Arch.
BOSTON -- The more women weigh, the greater their risk for incident pulmonary embolism, according to an analysis of prospective data from more than 85,000 women enrolled in the Nurses' Health Study.
The Harvard study looked at more than 128,000 men and women who participated in the Health Professionals Follow-up Study or the Nurses' Health Study for more than 20 years.

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