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Framingham Study


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Framingham Study

Framingham Study

Genetic Contribution to Biological Aging: The Framingham Study

Family Breast Cancer History and Mammography: Framingham Offspring Study

APOE and mild cognitive impairment: the Framingham Heart Study

Alcohol Consumption and Risk of Lung Cancer: The Framingham Study

Alcohol Consumption and Risk of Breast Cancer: The Framingham Study Revisited

Alcohol Consumption and Cognitive Performance in the Framingham Heart Study

RE: “PARENTAL AGE AT CHILD'S BIRTH AND SON'S RISK OF PROSTATE CANCER: THE FRAMINGHAM STUDY”

Homocysteine and Cognitive Performance in the Framingham Offspring Study: Age Is Important

Association of Educational Level with Inflammatory Markers in the Framingham Offspring Study

Vitamin K and Vitamin D Status: Associations with Inflammatory Markers in the Framingham Offspring Study

Relations of plasma homocysteine to left ventricular structure and function: the Framingham Heart Study

Invited Commentary: The Framingham Offspring Study—A Pioneering Investigation Into Familial Aggregation of Cardiovascular Risk

Alcohol Consumption and the Risk of Bladder Cancer in the Framingham Heart Study

Plasma renin and risk of cardiovascular disease and mortality: the Framingham Heart Study

Association of circulating endothelial microparticles with cardiometabolic risk factors in the Framingham Heart Study

Commentary: The first Framingham Study—a pioneer in community-based participatory research

Foot Pain and Mobility Limitations in Older Adults: The Framingham Foot Study

 

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A series of long-term cohort epidemiological and biomedical investigations that have been conducted with volunteers from the population of Framingham, Massachusetts, since 1948, primarily to investigate risk factors of coronary heart disease. The Framingham Studies established the importance of behavioral risk factors, such as lack of exercise, cigarette smoking, and physiological and metabolic factors, such as high blood pressure, elevated serum lipids, and non-insulin-dependent diabetes. Many important findings have emerged from this series of investigations. See http://www.nhlbi.nih.gov/about/framingham/ for details.

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology.


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