JaLCDOI 10.18926/AMO/53121
フルテキストURL 69_1_45.pdf
著者 Iida, Tadayuki| Inoue, Ken| Ito, Yasuhiro| Ishikawa, Hiroaki| Kagiono, Miwa| Teradaira, Ryoji| Chikamura, Chiho| Harada, Toshihide| Ezoe, Satoko| Yatsuya, Hiroshi|
抄録 This study aimed to clarify the association between depressive symptoms and a marker of oxidative stress-induced DNA damage in young females. Since the menstrual cycle may confound or modify this association, depressive symptoms and urinary levels of 8-hydroxy-2ʼ deoxyguanosine (8-OHdG) were evaluated during each menstrual phase. A total of 57 female fourth-year students (aged 21.6±0.8) from a Japanese health science university were studied. The menstrual cycle was divided into 3 phases:menstrual (days 1 to 3 after the onset of menses);proliferative (days 13 to 15);and secretory (days 24 to 26). Depressive symptoms were assessed by the self-rating depression scale (SDS). Positive depressive symptoms were defined as a score of 53 or more during 2 different menstrual phases. The association between the presence of depressive symptoms and 8-OHdG levels adjusting for the menstrual cycle was examined by two-way analysis of variance with the menstrual cycle (menstrual, proliferative, and secretory phases) as the within-individual factor. The menstrual cycle did not show a significant correlation with urinary 8-OHdG levels. On the other hand, the menstrual cycle-adjusted 8-OHdG level was significantly higher in those with depressive symptoms (7.01ng/mL) than in those without them (3.98ng/mL). The ROC curve analysis showed that urinary 8-OHdG levels had reasonably high discriminative performance throughout all the menstrual cycles (0.73-0.81;all p<0.05). These results indicated the presence of oxidative stress in subjects with depressive symptoms independent of the menstrual cycle.
キーワード depression 8-OHdG menstrual cycle
Amo Type Original Article
発行日 2015-02
出版物タイトル Acta Medica Okayama
69巻
1号
出版者 Okayama University Medical School
開始ページ 45
終了ページ 50
ISSN 0386-300X
NCID AA00508441
資料タイプ 学術雑誌論文
言語 English
著作権者 CopyrightⒸ 2015 by Okayama University Medical School
論文のバージョン publisher
査読 有り
PubMed ID 25703170
Web of Sience KeyUT 000349740300005
JaLCDOI 10.18926/AMO/48670
フルテキストURL 66_4_307.pdf
著者 Iida, Tadayuki| Chikamura, Chiho| Ishikawa, Hiroaki| Aoi, Satomi| Ikeda, Hiromi| Harada, Toshihide| Katada, Kazuhiro| Ishizaki, Fumiko| Yatsuya, Hiroshi| Ono, Yuichiro|
抄録 Currently, 26% of Japanese women in their twenties are under weight, and therefore at risk of developing various metabolic abnormalities due to an inadequate nutrient intake, which in turn affects the acquisition of a peak bone mineral density (BMD). In this study, we aimed to clarify the effects of menstrual cycle-related changes in body weight and bone metabolic marker levels on the BMD changes. The subjects were 42 women (19.6±0.8 years). The levels of osteocalcin (OC), BAP, s-NTx, u-DPD, and E2 in the menstrual and ovulatory phases were measured. The associations between dependent variables (BMD changes/year in the lumbar spine, femur, femoral neck) and explanatory variables (body weight changes/year, the levels of OC, BAP, s-NTx, u-DPD) were evaluated using multiple regression analysis. Analysis of the correlations between the changes in bone metabolic markers and changes in BMD showed a correlation between the OC level in the menstrual phase and changes in the BMD of the entire femur, suggesting that a high OC level protects against BMD reduction, probably by promoting osteoblast activity, and that bone formation activity suppresses the decrease in BMD. These results suggest that, to predict BMD changes from bone metabolic markers in young women, it is necessary to measure OC levels in the menstrual phase.
キーワード BMD bone metabolic marker menstrual cycle
Amo Type Original Article
発行日 2012-08
出版物タイトル Acta Medica Okayama
66巻
4号
出版者 Okayama University Medical School
開始ページ 307
終了ページ 315
ISSN 0386-300X
NCID AA00508441
資料タイプ 学術雑誌論文
言語 English
著作権者 CopyrightⒸ 2012 by Okayama University Medical School
論文のバージョン publisher
査読 有り
PubMed ID 22918203
Web of Sience KeyUT 000307918900003