Thyroid function in bulimia nervosa

@article{Altemus1996ThyroidFI,
  title={Thyroid function in bulimia nervosa},
  author={Margaret Altemus and Marion M. Hetherington and Bingham Kennedy and Julio Licinio and Philip W. Gold},
  journal={Psychoneuroendocrinology},
  year={1996},
  volume={21},
  pages={249-261}
}
Decreased serum leptin in bulimia nervosa.
TLDR
Results are consistent with the hypothesis that decreased leptin function may be associated with alterations in eating patterns, metabolic rate, and neuroendocrine regulation in bulimia nervosa.
Aetiopathogenesis and Pathophysiology of Bulimia Nervosa
TLDR
Data in the literature suggest that levels of noradrenaline and serotonin are lower in individuals with bulimia nervosa than in healthy controls, and alterations in the levels of neuropeptide Y, peptide YY, β-endorphin, corticotrophin-releasing hormone, somatostatin, cholecystokinin and vasopressin have been found, with a return to levels seen in controls after remission.
Endocrine and metabolic disorders in bulimic women and effects of antiandrogenic treatment
TLDR
An antiandrogenic OC treatment reduced meal-related hunger and gastric distention in women with bulimia nervosa and improved bulimic behavior in relation to reduced testosterone levels.
Plasma Leptin Concentrations in Relation to Sick Euthyroid Syndrome in Elderly Patients with Nonthyroidal Illnesses
TLDR
The concurrence of modifications in plasma leptin and thyroid hormones concentrations found in elderly NTI patients with a sick euthyroid syndrome could reflect a particular neuroendocrine status, leading to a reduction in the catabolic processes in the course of chronic diseases.
Bone mineral density in bulimic women--influence of endocrine factors and previous anorexia.
TLDR
Low bone mass in bulimics may be explained by previous anorexia nervosa, whereas endocrine variables related to BMD seem to be secondary determinants that are dependent on previous anoresis nervosa and BMI.
Neuroendocrine aspects of anorexia nervosa and bulimia nervosa.
TLDR
Some peptides of hypothalamic origin, as well as those secreted by the adipose tissue and gastrointestinal tract including pancreatic hormones, are involved in the control of appetite and satiety and play also an important role in the mechanism of hormonal secretion.
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TLDR
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TLDR
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