Volume 6, Issue 3 (Aug 2021)                   JNFS 2021, 6(3): 232-238 | Back to browse issues page


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Department of Nutrition, School of Medicine, Zahedan University of Medical Sciences, Zahedan, Iran.
Abstract:   (519 Views)
Ames BN 2001. DNA damage from micronutrient deficiencies is likely to be a major cause of cancer. Mutation research/fundamental and molecular mechanisms of mutagenesis. 475 (1-2): 7-20.
Asfaw A 2007. Micronutrient deficiency and the prevalence of mothers’ overweight/obesity in Egypt. Economics & human biology. 5 (3): 471-483.
Black MM 2003. Micronutrient deficiencies and cognitive functioning. Journal of nutrition. 133 (11): 3927S-3931S.
Blaine B 2008. Does depression cause obesity? A meta-analysis of longitudinal studies of depression and weight control. Journal of health psychology. 13 (8): 1190-1197.
Burk RF 2002. Selenium, an antioxidant nutrient. Nutrition in clinical Care. 5 (2): 75-79.
Chan R, Leung J & Woo J 2016. A prospective cohort study to examine the association between dietary patterns and sarcopenia in Chinese community-dwelling older people in Hong Kong. Journal of the American medical directors association. 17 (4): 336-342.
De Wit LM, Van Straten A, Van Herten M, Penninx BW & Cuijpers P 2009. Depression and body mass index, a u-shaped association. BMC public health. 9 (1): 14.
Eby III GA & Eby KL 2010. Magnesium for treatment-resistant depression: a review and hypothesis. Medical hypotheses. 74 (4):
649-660.
Fernandes MF, Mutch DM & Leri F 2017. The relationship between fatty acids and different depression-related brain regions, and their potential role as biomarkers of response to antidepressants. Nutrients. 9 (3): 298.
Ferrari AJ, et al. 2013. Burden of depressive disorders by country, sex, age, and year: findings from the global burden of disease study 2010. PLoS medicine. 10 (11).
Fried EI, et al. 2017. Mental disorders as networks of problems: a review of recent insights. Social psychiatry and psychiatric epidemiology. 52 (1): 1-10.
García OP, Long KZ & Rosado JL 2009. Impact of micronutrient deficiencies on obesity. Nutrition reviews. 67 (10): 559-572.
Hidese S, Asano S, Saito K, Sasayama D & Kunugi H 2018. Association of depression with body mass index classification, metabolic disease, and lifestyle: A web-based survey involving 11,876 Japanese people. Journal of psychiatric research. 102: 23-28.
Jáuregui-Lobera I 2014. Iron deficiency and cognitive functions. Neuropsychiatric disease and treatment. 10: 2087.
Kraemer K, Badham J, Christian P & Hyun Rah J 2011. Micronutrients, macro impact: the story of vitamin and a hungry world. Kaiseraugst: Sight and Life.
Kristal AR, et al. 2014. Baseline selenium status and effects of selenium and vitamin e supplementation on prostate cancer risk. Journal of the national cancer institute. 106 (3): djt456.
Levenson CW 2006. Zinc: the new antidepressant? Nutrition reviews. 64 (1): 39-42.
Phelan D, Molero P, Martínez-González MA & Molendijk M 2018. Magnesium and mood disorders: systematic review and meta-analysis. BJPsych open. 4 (4): 167-179.
Rasmussen HH, Mortensen PB & Jensen IW 1990. Depression and magnesium deficiency. International journal of psychiatry in medicine. 19 (1): 57-63.
Schulz R, et al. 2000. Association between depression and mortality in older adults: the Cardiovascular Health Study. Archives of internal medicine. 160 (12): 1761-1768.
Shankar AH & Prasad AS 1998. Zinc and immune function: the biological basis of altered resistance to infection. American journal of clinical nutrition. 68 (2): 447S-463S.
Sijbesma F & Sheeran J 2011. Micronutrients, macro impact: The story of vitamins and a hungry world. Waldkirch: Sight and Life.
Silva D, Ferriani L & Viana MC 2019. Depression, anthropometric parameters, and body image in adults: a systematic review. Revista da Associação Médica Brasileira. 65 (5): 731-738.
Siwek M, et al. 2013. Zinc as a marker of affective disorders. Pharmacological reports. 65 (6): 1512-1518.
Szewczyk B, Szopa A, Serefko A, Poleszak E & Nowak G 2018. The role of magnesium and zinc in depression: similarities and differences. Magnesium research. 31: 78-89.
Tarleton EK & Littenberg B 2015. Magnesium intake and depression in adults. Journal of the American board of family medicine. 28 (2): 249-256.
Tarleton EK, Littenberg B, MacLean CD, Kennedy AG & Daley C 2017. Role of magnesium supplementation in the treatment of depression: A randomized clinical trial. PLoS One. 12 (6): e0180067.
Tashakori A, Riahi F & Mohammadpour A 2016. The relationship between body mass index and depression among high school girls in Ahvaz. Advances in medicine. 2016.
Wang J, Um P, Dickerman BA & Liu J 2018. Zinc, magnesium, selenium and depression: a review of the evidence, potential mechanisms and implications. Nutrients. 10 (5): 584.
Wintergerst ES, Maggini S & Hornig DH 2007. Contribution of selected vitamins and trace elements to immune function. Annals of nutrition and metabolism. 51 (4): 301-323.
Wojtowicz J, Marshall K & Hendelman W 1977. Depression by magnesium ion of neuronal excitability in tissue cultures of central nervous system. Canadian journal of physiology and pharmacology. 55 (3): 367-372.
Yook S & Kim Z 1997. A clinical study on the Korean version of Beck Anxiety Inventory: comparative study of patient and non-patient. Korean journal of clinical psychology. 16 (1): 185-197.
Zavala GA, et al. 2018. Association between obesity and depressive symptoms in Mexican population. Social psychiatry and psychiatric epidemiology. 53 (6): 639-646.
Zhi T, et al. 2017. Body mass index, waist circumference and waist–hip ratio are associated with depressive symptoms in older Chinese women: results from the Rugao Longevity and Ageing Study (RuLAS). Aging & mental health. 21 (5): 518-523.

 
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Type of article: orginal article | Subject: public specific
Received: 2020/10/26 | Accepted: 2021/03/6 | Published: 2021/08/17 | ePublished: 2021/08/17

References
1. Ames BN 2001. DNA damage from micronutrient deficiencies is likely to be a major cause of cancer. Mutation research/fundamental and molecular mechanisms of mutagenesis. 475 (1-2): 7-20.
2. Asfaw A 2007. Micronutrient deficiency and the prevalence of mothers’ overweight/obesity in Egypt. Economics & human biology. 5 (3): 471-483.
3. Black MM 2003. Micronutrient deficiencies and cognitive functioning. Journal of nutrition. 133 (11): 3927S-3931S.
4. Blaine B 2008. Does depression cause obesity? A meta-analysis of longitudinal studies of depression and weight control. Journal of health psychology. 13 (8): 1190-1197.
5. Burk RF 2002. Selenium, an antioxidant nutrient. Nutrition in clinical Care. 5 (2): 75-79.
6. Chan R, Leung J & Woo J 2016. A prospective cohort study to examine the association between dietary patterns and sarcopenia in Chinese community-dwelling older people in Hong Kong. Journal of the American medical directors association. 17 (4): 336-342.
7. De Wit LM, Van Straten A, Van Herten M, Penninx BW & Cuijpers P 2009. Depression and body mass index, a u-shaped association. BMC public health. 9 (1): 14.
8. Eby III GA & Eby KL 2010. Magnesium for treatment-resistant depression: a review and hypothesis. Medical hypotheses. 74 (4):
10. Fernandes MF, Mutch DM & Leri F 2017. The relationship between fatty acids and different depression-related brain regions, and their potential role as biomarkers of response to antidepressants. Nutrients. 9 (3): 298.
11. Ferrari AJ, et al. 2013. Burden of depressive disorders by country, sex, age, and year: findings from the global burden of disease study 2010. PLoS medicine. 10 (11).
12. Fried EI, et al. 2017. Mental disorders as networks of problems: a review of recent insights. Social psychiatry and psychiatric epidemiology. 52 (1): 1-10.
13. García OP, Long KZ & Rosado JL 2009. Impact of micronutrient deficiencies on obesity. Nutrition reviews. 67 (10): 559-572.
14. Hidese S, Asano S, Saito K, Sasayama D & Kunugi H 2018. Association of depression with body mass index classification, metabolic disease, and lifestyle: A web-based survey involving 11,876 Japanese people. Journal of psychiatric research. 102: 23-28.
15. Jáuregui-Lobera I 2014. Iron deficiency and cognitive functions. Neuropsychiatric disease and treatment. 10: 2087.
16. Kraemer K, Badham J, Christian P & Hyun Rah J 2011. Micronutrients, macro impact: the story of vitamin and a hungry world. Kaiseraugst: Sight and Life.
17. Kristal AR, et al. 2014. Baseline selenium status and effects of selenium and vitamin e supplementation on prostate cancer risk. Journal of the national cancer institute. 106 (3): djt456.
18. Levenson CW 2006. Zinc: the new antidepressant? Nutrition reviews. 64 (1): 39-42.
19. Phelan D, Molero P, Martínez-González MA & Molendijk M 2018. Magnesium and mood disorders: systematic review and meta-analysis. BJPsych open. 4 (4): 167-179.
20. Rasmussen HH, Mortensen PB & Jensen IW 1990. Depression and magnesium deficiency. International journal of psychiatry in medicine. 19 (1): 57-63.
21. Schulz R, et al. 2000. Association between depression and mortality in older adults: the Cardiovascular Health Study. Archives of internal medicine. 160 (12): 1761-1768.
22. Shankar AH & Prasad AS 1998. Zinc and immune function: the biological basis of altered resistance to infection. American journal of clinical nutrition. 68 (2): 447S-463S.
23. Sijbesma F & Sheeran J 2011. Micronutrients, macro impact: The story of vitamins and a hungry world. Waldkirch: Sight and Life.
24. Silva D, Ferriani L & Viana MC 2019. Depression, anthropometric parameters, and body image in adults: a systematic review. Revista da Associação Médica Brasileira. 65 (5): 731-738.
25. Siwek M, et al. 2013. Zinc as a marker of affective disorders. Pharmacological reports. 65 (6): 1512-1518.
26. Szewczyk B, Szopa A, Serefko A, Poleszak E & Nowak G 2018. The role of magnesium and zinc in depression: similarities and differences. Magnesium research. 31: 78-89.
27. Tarleton EK & Littenberg B 2015. Magnesium intake and depression in adults. Journal of the American board of family medicine. 28 (2): 249-256.
28. Tarleton EK, Littenberg B, MacLean CD, Kennedy AG & Daley C 2017. Role of magnesium supplementation in the treatment of depression: A randomized clinical trial. PLoS One. 12 (6): e0180067.
29. Tashakori A, Riahi F & Mohammadpour A 2016. The relationship between body mass index and depression among high school girls in Ahvaz. Advances in medicine. 2016.
30. Wang J, Um P, Dickerman BA & Liu J 2018. Zinc, magnesium, selenium and depression: a review of the evidence, potential mechanisms and implications. Nutrients. 10 (5): 584.
31. Wintergerst ES, Maggini S & Hornig DH 2007. Contribution of selected vitamins and trace elements to immune function. Annals of nutrition and metabolism. 51 (4): 301-323.
32. Wojtowicz J, Marshall K & Hendelman W 1977. Depression by magnesium ion of neuronal excitability in tissue cultures of central nervous system. Canadian journal of physiology and pharmacology. 55 (3): 367-372.
33. Yook S & Kim Z 1997. A clinical study on the Korean version of Beck Anxiety Inventory: comparative study of patient and non-patient. Korean journal of clinical psychology. 16 (1): 185-197.
34. Zavala GA, et al. 2018. Association between obesity and depressive symptoms in Mexican population. Social psychiatry and psychiatric epidemiology. 53 (6): 639-646.
35. Zhi T, et al. 2017. Body mass index, waist circumference and waist–hip ratio are associated with depressive symptoms in older Chinese women: results from the Rugao Longevity and Ageing Study (RuLAS). Aging & mental health. 21 (5): 518-523.

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