Further Reading

Acosta PB (1996) Nutrition studies in treated infants and children with phenylketonuria: vitamins, minerals, and trace elements. European Journal of Pediatrics 155(supplement 1): S136-139. Acosta PB, Matalon K, Castiglioni L et al. (2001) Intake of major nutrients by women in the maternal PKU (MPKU) study and effects on plasma phenylalanine concentrations. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 73: 792-796. Al-Qadreh A, Schulpis K, and Athanasopoulou H (1998) Bone mineral status in children with phenylketonuria under treatment. Acta Pediatrica 87(11): 1162-1166. Giovanni M, Biasucci G, Agostini C et al. (1995) Lipid status and fatty acid metabolism in phenylketonuria. Journal of Inherited Metabolic Diseases 18: 265-272. Koch R, Fishler K, Azen C, Guldberg P, and Guttler F (1997) The relationship of genotype to phenotype in phenylalanine hydro-xylase deficiency. Biochemistry and Molecular Medicine 60(2): 92-101.

Koch R, Hanley W, Levy H et al. (2003) The Maternal Phenylketonuria International Study: 1984-2002. Pediatrics 112(6 part 2): 1523-1529. NIH Consensus Development Conference Statement (2001) Phe-nylketonuria, screening and management. Pediatrics 108(4): 972-982.

Perez-Duenas P, Cambra F, and Vilaseca M (2002) New approach to osteopenia in phenylketonuric patients. Acta Pediatrica 91(8): 899-904. Przyrembel H and Bremer H (2000) Nutrition, physical growth, and bone density in treated phenylketonuria. European Journal of Pediatrics 159(supplement 2): S129-S135.

Breaking Bulimia

Breaking Bulimia

We have all been there: turning to the refrigerator if feeling lonely or bored or indulging in seconds or thirds if strained. But if you suffer from bulimia, the from time to time urge to overeat is more like an obsession.

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