Unexpected widespread hypophosphatemia and bone disease associated with elemental formula use in infants and children.

Citation data:

Bone, ISSN: 1873-2763, Vol: 97, Page: 287-292

Publication Year:
Usage 183
Abstract Views 120
Clicks 27
Link-outs 23
Downloads 13
Captures 5
Exports-Saves 4
Readers 1
Mentions 6
News Mentions 6
Social Media 32
Tweets 30
Shares, Likes & Comments 2
Citations 6
Citation Indexes 6
Repository URL:
Gonzalez Ballesteros, Luisa F; Ma, Nina S; Gordon, Rebecca J; Ward, Leanne; Backeljauw, Philippe; Wasserman, Halley; Weber, David R; DiMeglio, Linda A; Gagne, Julie; Stein, Robert; Cody, Declan; Simmons, Kimber; Zimakas, Paul; Topor, Lisa Swartz; Agrawal, Sungeeta; Calabria, Andrew; Tebben, Peter; Faircloth, Ruth; Imel, Erik A; Casey, Linda; Carpenter, Thomas O Show More Hide
Elsevier BV; Elsevier Science
Medicine; Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology; Alkaline Phosphatase; Bone Diseases; Calcium; Child; Preschool; Female; Humans; Hypophosphatemia; Infant; Infant Formula; Male; Phosphorus; Rickets; Pediatrics
Most Recent Tweet View All Tweets
Most Recent News Mention
article description
Hypophosphatemia occurs with inadequate dietary intake, malabsorption, increased renal excretion, or shifts between intracellular and extracellular compartments. We noticed the common finding of amino-acid based elemental formula [EF] use in an unexpected number of cases of idiopathic hypophosphatemia occurring in infants and children evaluated for skeletal disease. We aimed to fully characterize the clinical profiles in these cases.