John Libbey Eurotext

Gériatrie et Psychologie Neuropsychiatrie du Vieillissement

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Vitamin D and cognition in older adults: international consensus guidelines Volume 14, issue 3, Septembre 2016

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Authors
1 Pôle de neurosciences, Service de gériatrie et Centre mémoire ressources recherche, UPRES EA 4638, UNAM, Centre hospitalier universitaire, Angers, France
2 Robarts research institute, Department of medical biophysics, Schulich school of medicine and dentistry, the University of Western Ontario, London, ON, Canada
3 Department of medical biology, Cerrahpasa Faculty of medicine, Istanbul University, Istanbul, Turkey
4 Université Aix Marseille, NICN, CNRS UMR 7259, Centre d’investigations cliniques en biothérapie, Marseille, France
5 ZENEREI Institute, Slidell, LA, USA
6 University of Exeter medical school, Exeter, United Kingdom
7 Department of health sciences, North-eastern University, Boston, MA, USA
8 Department of clinical laboratory and nutritional sciences, University of Massachusetts, Lowell, MA, USA
* Tirés à part

Background

Hypovitaminosis D, a common condition in older adults, is associated with brain changes and dementia. Given the fast growing contribution of literature in this research field, clear guidance is needed for clinicians and researchers.