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Monday, July 13, 2020 | History

2 edition of relationship of dietary intake to blood vitamin B ́in oral contraceptive users found in the catalog.

relationship of dietary intake to blood vitamin B ́in oral contraceptive users

Judith Ann Hoaglund

relationship of dietary intake to blood vitamin B ́in oral contraceptive users

by Judith Ann Hoaglund

  • 246 Want to read
  • 19 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Vitamin B6.,
  • Oral contraceptives.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Judith Ann Hoaglund.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination[9] 89 leaves, bound :
    Number of Pages89
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14211110M

    a)HCL & pepsin releases vitamin b12 bound to protein in food b)Free vitamin B12 binds with R-protein c)pariental cells secrete intrinsic factors 3. Small Intestine: a)Trypsin form the pancreas releases R-prottein from vitamin B12 b)Vitamin B12 like with intrinsic factor 4. Ileum.   While we found a relationship between dietary intake and low INRs, the relationship between low vitamin K intake and overanticoagulation is unclear, with one study reporting no association (Penning‐van Beest et al, ). It would be worthwhile to investigate the effect of low vitamin K intake on the incidence of over‐anticoagulation.

    Median daily vitamin K intake was μg/day ( μg/day – μg/day). CVs of both INR and warfarin doses were negatively and inde-pendently correlated with dietary vitamin K intake (r=, p= Correspondence to: Shung Chull Chae, MD Department of Internal Medicine, Kyungpook National University Hospital. Five young women who were taking oral contraceptive pills, and five young women who were not, consumed a diet of known composition for 6 days. On the morning of the 6th day a fasting blood sample was taken, followed by the administration of a 2-g load dose of l-tryptophan.

    Smokers, individuals who consume large amounts of alcohol, oral contraceptive users, pregnant women, infants fed goats' milk, cancer patients receiving some type of chemotherapy, antibiotic users, and chronic consumers of aspirin and antacids are at risk of developing a folate deficiency. Folate can mask a vitamin B 12 deficiency.   taking dietary supplements. The relationship between vitamin C and cataract formation is unclear. Some studies show that people who get more vitamin C from foods have a lower risk of getting cataracts. But further research is needed to clarify this association and to determine whether vitamin C supplements affect the risk of getting cataracts.


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Relationship of dietary intake to blood vitamin B ́in oral contraceptive users by Judith Ann Hoaglund Download PDF EPUB FB2

Do not warrant taking more vitamin B-6 than already recommended for women in various age groups. Women who take oral contraceptives have a different form of vitamin B-6 in the blood. This change also occurs during pregnancy.

Folic Acid In several cases, women taking oral contraceptives developed folic acid Size: KB. Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine and related compounds) functions as a coenzyme in the metabolism of amino acids, glycogen, and sphingoid bases. The primary criterion used to estimate the Recommended Dietary Allowance (RDA) for vitamin B6 is a plasma 5′-pyridoxal phosphate value of at least 20 nmol/L.

Bioavailability of 75 percent is assumed from a mixed diet. The RDA for young adults is mg. Data from the present study, using the reference interval for vitamin B 12 (– pmol/L) show that 50% of OCP users had concentrations below the reference range but were asymptomatic of deficiency; and secondly, the dietary data show that those who consumed equivalent to the lower quartile vitamin B 12 intakes were not OCP users.

Serum vitamin B 12 data prior to commencement of OCP use Cited by: Vitamin B-6 is found mainly bound to the protein portion of foods; however, the vitamin may also be present in food in its free state.

Pyridoxal (PL) and pyridoxamine (PM) are the forms of the vitamin usually found in animal products; whereas pyridoxine (ol, Cited by: 4. Fifteen women who used combined estrogen-progestogen oral contraceptives and nine control women were given a vitamin B6-deficient diet for 4 weeks and the same diet supplemented with, or.

THE RELATIONSHIP OF ORAL CONTRACEPTIVE AGENTS AND NUTRITIONAL WELL-BEING Vitamin B6 One of the earliest studies to deter- mine how OCAs influence vitamin B, blood levels was undertaken by Dr. Rose, who found that women taking estrogen-progestin combina- tion agents had evidence of vitamin Address correspondence to Karen Smit Ve- ninga, W.

Oral contraceptive users, 23 The purpose of this study was to assess vitamin B(6) intake and status in Korean patients with newly diagnosed type 2 diabetes. Dietary vitamin B(6) intake was. Reports concerning the interaction between steroidal contraceptives (the combined pill) and vitamins indicate that in users the mean serum-vitamin-A level is raised and the mean serum-vitamin-B 2 (riboflavine), vitamin-B 6 (pyridoxine), vitamin-C, folic-acid, and vitamin-B.

J Nurse Midwifery. Nov-Dec;29(6) Effects of oral contraceptives on vitamins B6, B12, C, and folacin. Veninga KS. PIP: This article examines the effects of oral contraceptives (OCs) on the metabolism of vitamin B6, folacin, vitamin B12, and vitamin C and outlines educational strategies through which nurse-midwives can improve their clients' nutritional health.

Evidence of. Oral contraceptives may affect levels of folate, vitamins B1, B2, B6, B12, vitamin C and E and the minerals magnesium, selenium and zinc. They also can decrease levels of the antioxidant CoQ10 and the amino acid Tyrosine.

Several review studies have shown that blood folate, vitamin B 2, vitamin B 6, vitamin B 12, vitamin C, vitamin E, zinc, selenium, and magnesium was lower in OC users in comparison with non. range %–% and –%%, respectively.

Oral contraceptive pill (OCP) use was associated (P = ) with lower serum vitamin B 12 concentrations. Initial values were ± 16 pmol/L and ± 51 pmol/L for OCP and nonOCP users- respectively; with differences maintained at four time points over 12 weeks.

BMI, age, physical activity. To evaluate the effect of oral contraceptive usage on the nutritional requirement for vitamin B6, control women and oral contraceptive users were depleted of vitamin B6 for 1 month followed by a. Serum vitamin B 12 and erythrocyte folate levels were determined in a group of healthy women eating a balanced diet.

Approximately 50% were using oral contraceptives. Vitamin B 12 levels were lower in the oral contraceptive users. However, their folate levels were no different from those of non-users.

Age had no effect on either vitamin B 12 or folate levels. Data from the present study, using the reference interval for vitamin B 12 ( pmol/L) show that 50% of OCP users had concentrations below the reference range but were asymptomatic of.

Plasma PLP is the most commonly used direct index of vitamin B 6 status. 16 Plasma PLP exhibits a positive relationship with vitamin B 6 intake 16 and increases fold following supplementation 17 responding within 1–2 weeks to either depletion 18 or repletion.

3 Plasma PLP decreases within hours following carbohydrate ingestion 19 and is inversely related to HbA1c and. Previous studies have shown that women in this age group also have lower serum vitamin B concentrations.

Oral contraceptive use seems to be associated with lower serum vitamin B in younger women in NHANES ; but our data suggest that lower dietary exposure may also be involved.

Given the role of vitamin B in red blood cell formation, neurological function, and DNA synthesis. Abstract. The mean concentrations of serum (S)‐cobalamin (vitamin B 12) and S‐unsaturated B 12 binding capacity (UBBC) were significantly decreased in women (mean age: years) taking oral contraceptives (OC) of the combination type, compared to controls.

OC users more frequently showed decreased concentrations of S‐cobalamin. Evidence from several studies suggests that OCs might interfere with the absorption or metabolism of magnesium, vitamin B 2, vitamin C, and zinc.

With the exception of the trials involving magnesium, these studies used older, high-dose OCs. Modern, low-dose OCs may not affect nutrients to the same extent; still, you should probably make.

These medications are not usually taken together. Consult your healthcare professional (e.g., doctor or pharmacist) for more in formation. Selected from data included with permission and. Evidence from several studies suggests that OCs might interfere with the absorption or metabolism of magnesium, vitamin B 2, vitamin C, and zinc.

With the exception of the trials involving magnesium, these studies used older, high-dose OCs. Modern, low-dose OCs may not affect nutrients to the same extent; still, you should probably make sure you get enough of these nutrients.Wynn V.

Vitamins and oral contraceptive use. Lancet ; 8 Webb JL. Nutritional effects of oral contraceptive use: a review. J Reprod Med ; 9 Rivers JM and Devine M. Plasma ascorbic acid concentrations and oral contraceptives.

Am J Clin Nutr ; 10 Briggs M and Briggs M. Vitamin C requirements and oral.Serum vitamin B 6, showed a linear decline over time (P = ) irrespective of OCP use. Serum vitamin B 6, folate and erythrocyte folate concentrations did not show any relationships with their respective dietary intake, BMI, age, alcohol intake, MET or .