Vitamin D insufficiency is associated with challenge-proven food allergy in infants
Katrina J Allen, Jennifer J Koplin, Anne-Louise Ponsonby, Lyle C Gurrin, Melissa Wake, Peter Vuillermin, Pamela Martin, Melanie Matheson, Adrian Lowe, Marnie Robinson, Dean Tey, Nicholas J Osborne, Dang Thanh, Hern-Tze Tina Tan, Leone Thiele, Deborah Anderson, Helen Czech, Jeeva Sanjeevan, Giovanni Zurzolo, Terence Dwyer Show all
Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology | MOSBY-ELSEVIER | Published : 2013
This study was supported by funding from the National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia, the Ilhan Food Allergy Foundation, AnaphylaxiStop, the Charles and Sylvia Viertel Medical Research Foundation, and the Victorian Government's Operational Infrastructure Support Program.Disclosure of potential conflict of interest: K. J. Allen is a Viertel Senior Medical Research Fellow and has received payment for lectures from Abbott, Wyeth, and Nutricia. J. J. Koplin is partly supported by a postdoctoral fellowship from a National Health and Medical Research Council Capacity Building Grant in Population Health. A.-L. Ponsonby, L. C. Gurrin, M. Wake, M. Matheson, A. Lowe, and S. C. Dharmage are supported by the National Health and Medical Research Council. D. Tey has received payment for lectures from Merck Sharp & Dohme, Abbott Nutrition, and Alphapharm. P. Martin and T. Dang are Australian Postgraduate Award PhD scholars, and H.-T. Tina Tan is a Malaysian Government PhD scholar. N. J. Osborne is supported by the European Regional Development Fund and the European Social Fund Convergence Programme, has received grants and travel support from the National Health and Medical Research Council, and has received grants from the Australian Egg Corporation. M. Tang is on the advisory board for the Nestle Nutrition Institute and Nutricia and has received speakers fees from Nutricia, Nestle Nutrition Institute, and Wyeth. The rest of the authors declare that they have no relevant conflicts of interest.