it can also be a prooxidant and glycate protein under certain circumstances in vitro.
but how was this measured during the study one may ask? I didn't see that they did.Diet was assessed with a food-frequency questionnaire at baseline,
Supplemental intake of vitamin C was classified as 0, 1–99, 100–299, and ≥300 mg/d.
We used proportional hazards regression to account for potential effects of other risk factors for CVD. Multivariate models adjusted simultaneously for baseline values of age (continuous), total energy intake (continuous), history of hypertension, BMI (continuous), waist-hip ratio
ofonorow wrote:Thanks you Blade! This is an excellent example of a pure-propaganda study (disguised as science) for our upcoming book!]
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