The China Study by Thomas Campbell

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66. lux WE, and KurtzkeJE "Is Parkinson's disease acquired? Evidence from a geographic com-
parison with multiple sclerosis." Neurology 37 (1987): 467-471.
67. Prahalad S, Shear ES, Thompson SO, et al. "Increased Prevalence of Familial Autoimmunity
in Simplex and Multiplex Families with Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis." Arthritis Rheumatism
46 (2002): 1851-1856.

  1. Cantorna MT, Munsick C, Bemiss C, et al. " I,25-Dihydroxycholecalciferol Prevents and
    Ameliorates Symptoms of Experimental Murine Inflammatory Bowel Disease." ]. Nutr. 130
    (2000): 2648-2652.

  2. Cantorna MT, Woodward WD, Hayes CE, et al. "I,25-Dihydroxyvitamin 03 is a positive regu-
    lator for the two anti-encephalitogenic cytokines TGF-Bl and Il-4." ] Immunol. 160 (1998):

  3. Cantorna MT, Humpal-Winter J, and Deluca HE "Dietary calcium is a major factor in 1,25-
    dihydroxycholecalciferol suppression of experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis in
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  4. Multiple Sclerosis International Federation. "Alternative Therapies." November 25,
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Chapter 10

  1. Frassetto LA, Todd KM, Morris C, Jr., et al. "Worldwide incidence of hip fracture in elderly
    women: relation to consumption of animal and vegetable foods." ]. Gerontology 55 (2000):

  2. Abelow BJ, Holford TR, and Insogna KL. "Cross-cultural association between dietary animal
    protein and hip fracture: a hypothesis." Calcif. Tissue Int. 50 (1992): 14-18.

  3. Wachsman A, and Bernstein OS. "Diet and osteoporosis." Lancet May 4, 1968 (1968): 958-

  4. Barzel U.S .. "Acid loading and osteoporosis."]' Am. Geriatr. Soc. 30 (1982): 613.

  5. Sherman He. "Calcium requirement for maintenance in man." ]. Bioi. Chern. 39 (1920):

  6. Animal protein includes more of the sulphur-containing amino acids. When digested and
    metabolized, these amino acids produce the acid-forming sulphate ion, which must be ex-
    creted by the kidney. A recent report showed a remarkable 84% correlation between animal
    protein consumption and urinary acid excretion of sulphate.

  7. BrosnanJT, and Brosnan ME. "Dietary protein, metabolic acidosis, and calcium balance." In:
    H. H. Draper (ed.) , Advances in Nutritional Research, pp. 77-105. New York: Plenum Press,

  8. Frassetto LA, Todd KM, Morris RC, Jr., et al. "Estimation of net endogenous noncarbonic
    acid production in humans from diet potassium and protein contents." Am.]. Clin. Nutri. 68
    (1998): 576-583.

  9. Margen 5, Chu J-Y, Kaufmann NA, et al. "Studies in calcium metabolism. I. The calciuretic
    effect of dietary protein." Am.]. Clin. Nutr. 27 (1974): 584-589.

  10. Hegsted M, Schuette SA, Zemel MB, et al. "Urinary calcium and calcium balance in young
    men as affected by level of protein and phosphorus intake."]' Nutr. 111 (1981): 553-562.

  11. Kerstetter JE, and Allen lH. "Dietary protein increases urinary calcium." ]. Nutr. 120 (1990):

  12. Westman EC, Yancy WS, Edman JS, et al. "Carbohydrate Diet Program." Am.]. Med. 113
    (2002): 30-36.

  13. Sellmeyer DE, Stone Kl, Sebastian A, et al. "A high ratio of dietary animal to vegetable pro-
    tein increases the rate of bone loss and the risk of fracture in postmenopausal women." Am.
    ]. Clin. Nutr. 73 (2001): 118-122.

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