was observed only in seven of 62 patients (%11.
Major risk factors include smoking, older age, hyperlipidemia, diabetes mellitus, obesity, cerebrovascular disease, coronary artery disease, hyperhomocysteinemia
, and elevated C-reactive protein.
This difference remained significant after the data were adjusted for hypertension, dyslipidemia, smoking status, obesity, and hyperhomocysteinemia
This difference remained significant after adjustment for hypertension, dyslipidemia, smoking status, obesity, and hyperhomocysteinemia
There are other studies on hyperhomocysteinemia
and MTHFR polymorphism in atherosclerosis and coronary artery disease (4,5).
BACKGROUND: Mild hyperhomocysteinemia
is independently associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease.
in patients with lupus correlates with markers of inflammatory activity and is a risk factor for cardiovascular disease, said Elisabet Svenungsson, M.
One way to help prevent hyperhomocysteinemia
is to meet the recommended intakes of vitamin [B.
is an independent risk factor for arteriosclerosis (Boushey, Beresford, Omenn, & Motulsky, 1995; Robinson, Mayer, & Jacobsen, 1994).
was linked with increased risk of atherosclerosis in CBZ treated epileptic patients.
, involving an elevated plasma total homocysteine concentration (the normal range is 5–15 [micro]mol/L when assessed by high performance liquid chromatography or 5.