In a new study, researchers say vegetarians may not need to sacrifice their health in order to be a good vegan.
The study found that vegetarians are healthier than non-vegetarians and are healthier overall, including with respect to obesity and heart disease.
Vegetarians have higher levels of a number of vitamins, including vitamin B6 and vitamin D, than do non- vegetarians, researchers from the University of California-Berkeley and the University in California-Davis report in the journal BMJ Open.
They also have lower levels of inflammation, and higher levels in the immune system.
But they also had higher levels at the liver, which is involved in metabolism and cell growth.
The report notes that the liver is “particularly important” in digestion, and that it can produce the hormone insulin which helps regulate blood sugar levels.
It also has a higher risk of liver cancer.
But the researchers say that all of these benefits are likely linked to a healthier lifestyle and better diet.
The research team looked at more than 100,000 people in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Brazil, Turkey, France, and Germany who had complete dietary records.
They looked at data on weight, cholesterol, blood pressure, blood sugar, cholesterol-related cancers, blood lipids, and blood cholesterol levels.
Vegetarian diets may be better for people with a variety of diseases, including some with diabetes, heart disease, stroke, cancer, high blood pressure and high blood cholesterol, the researchers said.
The researchers found that the average vegan diet had a higher intake of protein and lower amounts of fat and sugar.
This included vegetables, fruits and nuts, and less meat.
Vegetables are also better for health, the report found.
“Vegetarian diets are thought to be associated with reduced risks of metabolic syndrome, type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease.
The positive effects of vegetarian diets on cardiovascular risk may also be related to reduced inflammation, better bone health and lower levels in some inflammatory markers,” they wrote.
But these benefits were only observed in vegetarians with a low intake of saturated fat and cholesterol, or low intake overall.
A low intake also may be linked to lower levels on the blood lipides and the levels of inflammatory markers, the study found.
The healthiest vegan diet is a low-fat diet, which has more of the type 2 diabetic risk factors and a lower intake of trans fat, the authors said.
They recommended that vegeters with diabetes who do not have high cholesterol levels and low blood sugar should try a vegan diet.
But vegans should avoid processed foods, high-fat foods and alcohol.
Vegans can have a lower risk of colorectal cancer than vegetarians because of the increased levels of pro-inflammatory factors in the blood, according to the researchers.
They added that some vegetarian studies have found links between dietary fiber and cancer.
What to do if you are a vegetarian and you think you are healthy vegan?
To help reduce your risk of a type 2 DM, and to lower your risk overall, it’s important to limit the amount of saturated fats in your diet and to be on a vegan-friendly diet, the scientists wrote.
If you are overweight or obese, you should also limit your intake of salt, sugar and refined grains.
The team of researchers suggested eating a plant-based diet with fewer processed foods and more fruits and vegetables.
The main risk factor for diabetes is a diet high in trans fat and salt, which can be linked with a high risk of heart disease and other conditions.
Vegetable oils are another important source of polyunsaturated fats, and it is important to eat plenty of them.
But some research suggests that this may not be as important as people think, according the researchers, who also said that the researchers could not be certain that all the data was statistically significant.
The authors also noted that the vegan diet could also have an effect on the risk of prostate cancer, because studies show that vegetarian men are at higher risk for developing prostate cancer.
The new study looked at vegetarians’ diet and health, and they found that it had no association with any of the risk factors for diabetes.
However, they did find that vegans with diabetes had higher blood pressure levels and were more likely to be overweight and obese, as well as having lower levels to some of the markers of inflammation.
They did not see an association with diabetes or high cholesterol or with other markers.
“While the results are not clear, it seems reasonable to suggest that the association is attributable to a lower saturated fat intake and the lower intake or higher intake (or both) of the trans fat,” the researchers wrote.