Posted by Chantel Martiromo. research contributed by PubMed
In a study focuse on studies with relatively complete assessment of dietary soy
exposure in the targeted populations and appropriate consideration for
potential confounders in the statistical analysis of study data, posted in PubMed, showed that meta-analysis of the 8 (1 cohort, 7 case-control) studies conducted in high-soy-consuming Asians show a significant trend of decreasing risk with increasing soy food intake. Compared to the lowest level of soy
food intake (or=20 mg
isoflavones per day). In contrast, soy intake was unrelated to breast cancer risk in studies conducted in the 11 low-soy-consuming Western populations whose average highest and lowest soy isoflavone intake levels were around 0.8 and 0.15 mg per day, respectively.
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