Polyphenols related research papers - Cambridge Nutritional Sciences
Green Tea and Tea Polyphenols in Cancer Prevention (Chen et al., 2004) Epidemiological and animal studies have provided evidence that green tea and tea polyphenols reduce the risk of certain types of cancer.
Plant polyphenols as dietary antioxidants in human health and disease (Pandey and Rizvi, 2009) Polyphenols or polyphenol rich diets provide significant protection against the development and progression of many chronic pathological conditions including cancer, diabetes, cardio-vascular problems and ageing.
Dietary Polyphenols and Obesity (Meydani and Hasan, 2010) S tudies suggest that consumption of foods containing certain polyphenols or their corresponding supplements changes lipid and energy metabolism and may facilitate weight loss and prevent weight gain.
Plant polyphenols including phenolic acids, flavonoids, stilbenes and lignans, based on in vitro studies, animal models and some clinical trials, have been proposed as effective supplements for diabetes management and prevention of its long-term complications. Dietary polyphenols as potential nutraceuticals in management of diabetes: a review (Bahadoran et al., 2013)