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The Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns Study is one of the largest follow-up studies into cardiovascular risk from childhood to adulthood. The main aim is to determine the contribution made by childhood lifestyle, biological, and psychological measures to the risk of cardiovascular diseases in adulthood.

The main strengths of the Young Finns Study include its longitudinal study design with regular follow-ups and collection of a diverse set of carefully measured phenotypes, lifestyle measures and socioeconomic background information. The cumulative data allow testing the hypothesis that common diseases and disorders have their origin in early life.

 
  New evidence from plasma ceramides links apoE polymorphism to greater risk of coronary artery disease in Finnish adults.
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  Whole blood microRNA levels associate with glycemic status and correlate with target mRNAs in pathways important to type 2 diabetes.
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  Adverse childhood environment and self-reported sleep in adulthood: The Young Finns Study.
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  Genome-wide association study identifies seven novel loci associating with circulating cytokines and cell adhesion molecules in Finns.
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  The role of oxytocinergic genes in the intergenerational transmission of parent-child relationship qualities.
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  Exome-Derived Adiponectin-Associated Variants Implicate Obesity and Lipid Biology.
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  Childhood socioeconomic disadvantage and risk of fatty liver in adulthood: the Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns Study.
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