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Last Updated: a year ago

Possible Interaction: Carotenoids and Vitamin A

supplement:

Carotenoids

supplement:

Vitamin A

Research Papers that Mention the Interaction

Some carotenoids contribute to vitamin A requirements.
Advances in nutrition  •  2018  |  View Paper
Provitamin A carotenoids (β-carotene, α-carotene, and β-cryptoxanthin) contribute to the dietary intake of vitamin A and are associated with decreased risk of many chronic diseases.
Food & function  •  2016  |  View Paper
7 Asgari MM, Brasky TM, White E. Association of vitamin A and carotenoid intake with melanoma risk in a large prospective cohort.
The British journal of dermatology  •  2014  |  View Paper
Serum retinol was correlated positively with carotenoids and among carotenoids with each other (all were P < 0.001).
Wei sheng yan jiu = Journal of hygiene research  •  2012  |  View Paper
Laboratory data suggest that intake of vitamin A and carotenoids , may have chemopreventive benefits against melanoma, but epidemiologic studies examining the association have yielded conflicting results.
The Journal of investigative dermatology  •  2012  |  View Paper
Vitamin A toxicity has traditionally been thought of as being unlikely to result from provitamin A due to its relatively poor absorption efficiency and the fact that the conversion of carotenoids to vitamin A is highly regulated.
Child's Nervous System  •  2011  |  View Paper
Our study suggests a bone sparing effect of retinol , to which the provitamin A activity of some carotenoids might have contributed.
Bone  •  2006  |  View Paper
The serum concentrations of five carotenoids were significantly lower in the patients than in the controls ( vitamin A , zeaxanthin: P < 0.001; alpha-, beta-carotene: P < 0.01; lutein: P < 0.05).
Journal of Physiology-Paris  •  2000  |  View Paper
Partial correlations of each carotenoid with fasting retinol concentration indicated that beta-carotene had the highest correlation.
The American journal of clinical nutrition  •  1996  |  View Paper
Evidence for breast cancer is more limited but protective associations with vitamin A from both carotenoid and preformed sources have been seen in several studies.
The American journal of clinical nutrition  •  1994  |  View Paper
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