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A critical review of food-associated factors proposed in the etiology of feline hyperthyroidism

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Abstract
Since the first description of feline hyperthyroidism (HT) in 1979, several studies have been undertaken to define the etiology of the disease. Epidemiologic studies, after investigating non-food- and food-associated factors, suggest a multifactorial etiology. However, in the absence of prospective cohort studies that can confirm a cause-and-effect relationship between HT and associated risk factors, no causative factor for HT has been identified to date. Feline HT resembles toxic nodular goiter in humans, with autonomously functioning upregulated iodide uptake systems. Contribution of the diet to HT development remains controversial. The purpose of this paper is to review critically the reported food-associated risk factors for HT.
Keywords
FREE-THYROXINE LEVELS, COMMERCIAL CAT FOODS, RISK-FACTORS, IODINE DEFICIENCY, THYROID-GLAND, BISPHENOL-A, SERUM-CHOLESTEROL, SOY ISOFLAVONES, DIETARY IODINE, SOYBEAN INTAKE

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MLA
van Hoek, Ingrid, Myriam Hesta, and Vincent Biourge. “A Critical Review of Food-associated Factors Proposed in the Etiology of Feline Hyperthyroidism.” JOURNAL OF FELINE MEDICINE AND SURGERY 17.10 (2015): 837–847. Print.
APA
van Hoek, I., Hesta, M., & Biourge, V. (2015). A critical review of food-associated factors proposed in the etiology of feline hyperthyroidism. JOURNAL OF FELINE MEDICINE AND SURGERY, 17(10), 837–847.
Chicago author-date
van Hoek, Ingrid, Myriam Hesta, and Vincent Biourge. 2015. “A Critical Review of Food-associated Factors Proposed in the Etiology of Feline Hyperthyroidism.” Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery 17 (10): 837–847.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
van Hoek, Ingrid, Myriam Hesta, and Vincent Biourge. 2015. “A Critical Review of Food-associated Factors Proposed in the Etiology of Feline Hyperthyroidism.” Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery 17 (10): 837–847.
Vancouver
1.
van Hoek I, Hesta M, Biourge V. A critical review of food-associated factors proposed in the etiology of feline hyperthyroidism. JOURNAL OF FELINE MEDICINE AND SURGERY. 2015;17(10):837–47.
IEEE
[1]
I. van Hoek, M. Hesta, and V. Biourge, “A critical review of food-associated factors proposed in the etiology of feline hyperthyroidism,” JOURNAL OF FELINE MEDICINE AND SURGERY, vol. 17, no. 10, pp. 837–847, 2015.
@article{7898486,
  abstract     = {Since the first description of feline hyperthyroidism (HT) in 1979, several studies have been undertaken to define the etiology of the disease. Epidemiologic studies, after investigating non-food- and food-associated factors, suggest a multifactorial etiology. However, in the absence of prospective cohort studies that can confirm a cause-and-effect relationship between HT and associated risk factors, no causative factor for HT has been identified to date. Feline HT resembles toxic nodular goiter in humans, with autonomously functioning upregulated iodide uptake systems. Contribution of the diet to HT development remains controversial. The purpose of this paper is to review critically the reported food-associated risk factors for HT.},
  author       = {van Hoek, Ingrid and Hesta, Myriam and Biourge, Vincent},
  issn         = {1098-612X},
  journal      = {JOURNAL OF FELINE MEDICINE AND SURGERY},
  keywords     = {FREE-THYROXINE LEVELS,COMMERCIAL CAT FOODS,RISK-FACTORS,IODINE DEFICIENCY,THYROID-GLAND,BISPHENOL-A,SERUM-CHOLESTEROL,SOY ISOFLAVONES,DIETARY IODINE,SOYBEAN INTAKE},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {10},
  pages        = {837--847},
  title        = {A critical review of food-associated factors proposed in the etiology of feline hyperthyroidism},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1098612X14556558},
  volume       = {17},
  year         = {2015},
}

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