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  • ASSOCIATION  (1)
  • Calcium metabolism  (1)
  • ENGLAND  (1)
  • 1
    Keywords: DISEASE ; MORTALITY ; ASSOCIATION ; PREVALENCE ; COMPLICATIONS ; MORBIDITY ; EUROPEANS ; ENGLAND ; US POPULATION ; ASIANS
    Abstract: This study describes the distribution of glycosylated haemoglobin (HbA1c) and glucose concentrations in the combined year 1 (2008-2009), year 2 (2009-2010) and year 3 (2010-2011) of the National Diet and Nutrition Survey (NDNS) rolling programme. The NDNS rolling programme is a nationally representative survey of food consumption, nutrient intakes and nutritional status of people aged 1.5 years and over living in England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland. The study population comprised survey members who completed three or four days of dietary recording and who provided a blood sample. After excluding survey members with self-reported diabetes (n=25), there were 1016 results for HbA1c and 942 for glucose (not the same individuals in each case). Around 5.4% of men and 1.7% of women aged 19-64 years, and 5.1% of men and 5.9% of women aged 〉/=65 years had impaired fasting glucose (glucose concentrations 6.1-6.9 mmol/L). Over 20% of men aged 〉/=65 years had fasting glucose concentrations above the clinical cut-off for diabetes (〉/=7 mmol/L) compared to 2.1% of women of similar age (p=0.007). Similarly, 16.4% of men had HbA1c concentrations 〉/=6.5%, compared to 1.5% of women (p=0.003). Children and teenagers had fasting glucose and HbA1c values largely within the normal range. To conclude, this is the first study to provide data on the distribution of HbA1c and glucose concentrations in a nationally representative sample of the British population. The high prevalence of men aged 〉/=65 years with HbA1c and glucose concentrations above the clinical cut-off of diabetes warrants further attention.
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 24052516
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  • 2
    ISSN: 1432-1076
    Keywords: Key words Hypomagnesaemia ; Tetany ; Calcitriol ; Nasogastric infusion ; Calcium metabolism
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Medicine
    Notes: Abstract Primary infantile hypomagnesaemia is an infrequent cause of neonatal hypocalcaemic seizures but one that responds well to magnesium supplementation. We describe a 22-year-old male, first reported at 4 months of age, who is currently free of neurological deficit but has suffered from intermittent hypomagnesaemic tetany and chronic diarrhoea due to large oral magnesium supplements. Hypothesizing that modest hypercalcaemia might prevent the tetany, we conducted a trial of 5 μg/day 1,25(OH)2D3 over 5 days. Despite the resultant increase in calcium, he developed tetany with the reduction of magnesium intake and decline of serum magnesium from 0.63 to 0.39 mmol/l (normal 〉0.65 mmol/l). After 1,25(OH)2D3 was stopped and the parenteral magnesium injections suspended, 33% of his usual oral supplement was given instead by continuous nasogastric infusion and serum magnesium rose to 0.60 mmol/l. This regimen was better tolerated because of decreased gastrointestinal side-effects and freedom from parenteral injections. We observed that 1,25(OH)2D3 supplements do not promote magnesium retention nor does the resultant hypercalcaemia prevent hypomagnesaemic tetany. Conclusion Continuous nocturnal nasogastric infusion may be considered in lieu of parenteral therapy in primary infantile hypomagnesaemia.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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