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Cited by 5 publications
(3 citation statements)
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“…The majority of studies conducted on healthy children and adolescents have revealed that Hcy levels increase slightly as a function of age, ranging from 4.6 to 10.2 (µm/L) for 4-5 years and 16-19 years, respectively, in males, and from 3.8 to 8.33 (µm/L) for 9 years and 15-19 years, respectively, for females [68][69][70][71]. No trend with age was observed by Dávila-Rodriguez et al [72], even though they found higher levels of Hcy in a group of 56 Mexican children (age: 2-9.99)-up to 11.94 ± 2.03 µm/L-compared to those of non-Hispanic Caucasican children reported in other studies and of other Latin-American pediatric groups [73,74]. Many studies have found gender differences in Hcy levels, with slightly higher Hcy levels in boys than in girls.…”
Section: Children and Adolescentsmentioning
confidence: 64%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…The majority of studies conducted on healthy children and adolescents have revealed that Hcy levels increase slightly as a function of age, ranging from 4.6 to 10.2 (µm/L) for 4-5 years and 16-19 years, respectively, in males, and from 3.8 to 8.33 (µm/L) for 9 years and 15-19 years, respectively, for females [68][69][70][71]. No trend with age was observed by Dávila-Rodriguez et al [72], even though they found higher levels of Hcy in a group of 56 Mexican children (age: 2-9.99)-up to 11.94 ± 2.03 µm/L-compared to those of non-Hispanic Caucasican children reported in other studies and of other Latin-American pediatric groups [73,74]. Many studies have found gender differences in Hcy levels, with slightly higher Hcy levels in boys than in girls.…”
Section: Children and Adolescentsmentioning
confidence: 64%
“…Many studies have found gender differences in Hcy levels, with slightly higher Hcy levels in boys than in girls. This gender effect is enhanced during and after puberty (>15 years) [68,70,73]. The effect of puberty in increasing Hcy levels may be due to the different creatine turnover rates, with increased creatine production in boys related to their increase of muscle mass.…”
Section: Children and Adolescentsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…4 d). Elevated homocysteine and cysteine levels are positive predictors of mitochondrial dysfunction and metabolic disturbances, and are linked to methionine metabolism [ 49 , 50 ]. Plasma homocysteine levels were reduced in the PEMF cohort ( Fig.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%