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Response to vitamin D and depression in geriatric primary care patients
Authors Muc-WierzgoĹ„ M, Nowakowska-Zajdel E, Klakla K, DziÄ™gielewska-GÄ™siak S, Fatyga E, Kokot T, BĹ‚aĹĽelonis A
Received 19 May 2013
Accepted for publication 21 May 2013
Published 3 July 2013
Checked for plagiarism Yes
Malgorzata Muc-Wierzgon, Ewa Nowakowska-Zajdel, Katarzyna Klakla, Sylwia Dziegielewska-Gesiak, Edyta Fatyga, Teresa Kokot
Department of Internal Medicine, Silesian Medical University, Katowice, Poland
Lapid et al recently published an interesting article in Clinical Interventions in Aging entitled: "Vitamin D and depression in geriatric primary care patients".1 Their conclusion that "lower vitamin D levels were associated with depression" was based on a study that analyzed the patients in primary care internal medicine "who had at least one total serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D [25(OH)D] level from 2004–2008. For those with multiple serum 25(OH)D measurements, authors used the index of first measurements".1
View original paper by Lapid and colleagues.
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