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Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances

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Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances. / Price, Mina Yamazaki; Preedy, Victor R.

Handbook of Famine, Starvation, and Nutrient Deprivation: From Biology to Policy. Springer International Publishing Switzerland, 2019. p. 1753-1768.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Price, MY & Preedy, VR 2019, Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances. in Handbook of Famine, Starvation, and Nutrient Deprivation: From Biology to Policy. Springer International Publishing Switzerland, pp. 1753-1768.

APA

Price, M. Y., & Preedy, V. R. (2019). Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances. In Handbook of Famine, Starvation, and Nutrient Deprivation: From Biology to Policy (pp. 1753-1768). Springer International Publishing Switzerland.

Vancouver

Price MY, Preedy VR. Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances. In Handbook of Famine, Starvation, and Nutrient Deprivation: From Biology to Policy. Springer International Publishing Switzerland. 2019. p. 1753-1768

Author

Price, Mina Yamazaki ; Preedy, Victor R. / Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances. Handbook of Famine, Starvation, and Nutrient Deprivation: From Biology to Policy. Springer International Publishing Switzerland, 2019. pp. 1753-1768

Bibtex Download

@inbook{ff66a8d53e6a406088a3bcc320bc558c,
title = "Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances",
abstract = "Vitamin K deficiency is very rare except in neonatal populations. This is due to dietary sources, particularly plant-derived phylloquinones (vitamin K1) being abundantly distributed in nature and ubiquitously available in common foods. However, there is very little information on the bioavailability of vitamin K from foods. Furthermore, despite the increased understanding of vitamin K's biological roles, there are difficulties in establishing a causal link between plausible biomarkers of vitamin K deficiency and reproducible health outcome measures. Additionally, with vitamin K there is the added complication that this vitamin is also synthesized in the gastrointestinal tract by gut microflora. As a result, the exact dietary requirements for vitamin K in numerical terms have not been fully established. Clinically significant vitamin K deficiency is almost nonexistence in healthy populations. However, there are states in which it is compromised in some population cohorts other than neonatal populations. This review illustrates some examples of vitamin K insufficiency states, which include eating disorders, undernourished children, inflammatory bowel disease, and chronic kidney disease. It also describes some biomarkers of vitamin K status used in recent studies.",
keywords = "Carboxylation, Glutamate residues, Menaquinones, Natto, Phylloquinones, Uncarboxylated, Vitamin k",
author = "Price, {Mina Yamazaki} and Preedy, {Victor R.}",
year = "2019",
month = mar,
day = "6",
language = "English",
isbn = "9783319553863",
pages = "1753--1768",
booktitle = "Handbook of Famine, Starvation, and Nutrient Deprivation",
publisher = "Springer International Publishing Switzerland",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) Download

TY - CHAP

T1 - Vitamin k status in nutritionally compromised circumstances

AU - Price, Mina Yamazaki

AU - Preedy, Victor R.

PY - 2019/3/6

Y1 - 2019/3/6

N2 - Vitamin K deficiency is very rare except in neonatal populations. This is due to dietary sources, particularly plant-derived phylloquinones (vitamin K1) being abundantly distributed in nature and ubiquitously available in common foods. However, there is very little information on the bioavailability of vitamin K from foods. Furthermore, despite the increased understanding of vitamin K's biological roles, there are difficulties in establishing a causal link between plausible biomarkers of vitamin K deficiency and reproducible health outcome measures. Additionally, with vitamin K there is the added complication that this vitamin is also synthesized in the gastrointestinal tract by gut microflora. As a result, the exact dietary requirements for vitamin K in numerical terms have not been fully established. Clinically significant vitamin K deficiency is almost nonexistence in healthy populations. However, there are states in which it is compromised in some population cohorts other than neonatal populations. This review illustrates some examples of vitamin K insufficiency states, which include eating disorders, undernourished children, inflammatory bowel disease, and chronic kidney disease. It also describes some biomarkers of vitamin K status used in recent studies.

AB - Vitamin K deficiency is very rare except in neonatal populations. This is due to dietary sources, particularly plant-derived phylloquinones (vitamin K1) being abundantly distributed in nature and ubiquitously available in common foods. However, there is very little information on the bioavailability of vitamin K from foods. Furthermore, despite the increased understanding of vitamin K's biological roles, there are difficulties in establishing a causal link between plausible biomarkers of vitamin K deficiency and reproducible health outcome measures. Additionally, with vitamin K there is the added complication that this vitamin is also synthesized in the gastrointestinal tract by gut microflora. As a result, the exact dietary requirements for vitamin K in numerical terms have not been fully established. Clinically significant vitamin K deficiency is almost nonexistence in healthy populations. However, there are states in which it is compromised in some population cohorts other than neonatal populations. This review illustrates some examples of vitamin K insufficiency states, which include eating disorders, undernourished children, inflammatory bowel disease, and chronic kidney disease. It also describes some biomarkers of vitamin K status used in recent studies.

KW - Carboxylation

KW - Glutamate residues

KW - Menaquinones

KW - Natto

KW - Phylloquinones

KW - Uncarboxylated

KW - Vitamin k

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85078128417&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9783319553863

SP - 1753

EP - 1768

BT - Handbook of Famine, Starvation, and Nutrient Deprivation

PB - Springer International Publishing Switzerland

ER -

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