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Correspondence

  • JOHN F. ALOIA (a1) and MELISSA LI-NG (a1)
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Abstract

Copyright

Corresponding author

Author for correspondence: J. F. Aloia, M.D., Winthrop University Hospital, 222 Station Plaza North, Suite 510, Mineola, NY 11501, USA. (Email: jaloia@winthrop.org)

References

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Cannell, JJ, et al. Epidemic influenza and vitamin D. Epidemiology and Infection 2006; 134: 11291140.
Webb, AT, Kline, L, Holick, MF. Influence of season and latitude on the cutaneous synthesis of vitamin D; exposure to winter sunlight in Boston and Edmonton will not promote vitamin D3 synthesis in human skin. Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism 1988; 67: 373378.
Aloia, JF, et al. A randomized controlled trial of vitamin D3 supplementation in African American women. Archives of Internal Medicine 2005; 165: 16181623.
Wang, T, et al. 1,25-Dihydroxyvitamin D3 is a direct inducer of antimicrobial peptide gene expression. Journal of Immunology 2004; 173: 29092912.
Liu, PT, et al. Toll-like receptor triggering of a vitamin D-mediated human antimicrobial response. Science 2006; 311: 17701773.
Bastian, A, Schafer, H. Human α-defensin 1 (HNP-1) inhibits adenoviral infection in vitro. Regulatory Peptides 2001; 103: 15161521.
Sun, L, et al. Human β-defensins suppress human immunodeficiency virus infection: potential role in mucosal protection. Journal of Virology 2005; 79: 1431814329.
Kotman, ME, Chang, TL. Defensins in innate antiviral immunity. Immunology 2006; 6: 447456.
Leikina, E, et al. Carbohydrate-binding molecules inhibit viral fusion and entry by crosslinking membrane glycoproteins. Nature Immunology 2005; 6: 9951001.
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Epidemiology & Infection
  • ISSN: 0950-2688
  • EISSN: 1469-4409
  • URL: /core/journals/epidemiology-and-infection
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