Lupus erythematosus and nutrition: a review of the literature.

@article{Brown2000LupusEA,
  title={Lupus erythematosus and nutrition: a review of the literature.},
  author={A. C. Brown},
  journal={Journal of renal nutrition : the official journal of the Council on Renal Nutrition of the National Kidney Foundation},
  year={2000},
  volume={10 4},
  pages={
          170-83
        }
}
  • A. Brown
  • Published 2000
  • Medicine
  • Journal of renal nutrition : the official journal of the Council on Renal Nutrition of the National Kidney Foundation
The purpose of this review was to search the scientific literature for dietary compounds that alleviate or exacerbate symptoms of lupus erythematosus (LE) in both animal and human models. A detailed literature review was undertaken to find articles showing a relationship between LE and nutrition by using MEDLINE/INDEX MEDICUS (1950-March 2000) for English-language articles, followed by cross-referencing. Aggravating substances appear to include excess calories, excess protein, high fat… Expand
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THIS REPORT deals with rationalization for the use of, and results obtained in the treatment of, certain phases of lupus erythematosus by the administration of massive amounts of pantothenic acidExpand
[Diet and autoimmunity].
TLDR
Study in experimental models and in human Systemic Lupus Erythematosus and Rheumatoid Arthritis demonstrated that a good nutritional homeostasis can contribute to decrease the severity of these disorders and to modify the clinical course with a physiological treatment that is free of side effects. Expand
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TLDR
One year of dietary supplementation with fish oil in patients with stable lupus nephritis did not improve renal function or reduce disease activity, but did alter some lipid parameters. Expand
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These experiments believe that these experiments provide the first demonstration of anti-inflammatory effects of individual dietary n-3 fatty acids and indicate that the anti- inflammatory effects of fish oils depend on synergistic effects of at least two n- 3 fatty acids. Expand
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  • Medicine
  • The British journal of dermatology
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THE treatment of lupus erythematosus still constitutes a problem, so that any claim to advance such as that made by Burgess (1948) with Aatamin E (mixed tocopherols) merits thorough iuA '̂estigation.Expand
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TLDR
Dietary modification and fish oil supplementation appear to be effective in improving serum lipid profiles, and blinded studies are warranted. Expand
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TLDR
It is concluded that in patients with lupus nephritis, dietary supplementation with fish oil affects the mechanisms involved in inflammatory and atherosclerotic vascular disease. Expand
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  • Medicine
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TLDR
The need for carefully controlled prospective studies of diet in patients with SLE is noted, and a diet of potential therapeutic benefit is described. Expand
Lupus erythematosus and vitamin E: an effective and nontoxic therapy.
Despite conflicting opinions, our personal experience and a number of reviewed clinical reports indicate that vitamin E, properly administered in adequate doses, is a safe and effective treatment forExpand
Steroid induced osteoporosis: an opportunity for prevention?
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Systemic corticosteroids are used frequently in hospital practice for a wide range of indications, but few patients receive co-prescription of prophylaxis against osteoporosis, even in high risk groups such as postmenopausal women and those on high dose long term steroid therapy. Expand
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