Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 7 of 7 items for :

  • kidney stone formation x
Clear All

to be a food high in oxalic acid ( Council on Renal Nutrition, 2009 ). Potential health associations of oxalic acid (synonymous in this article with oxalate) are decreased bioavailability of other nutrients and increased risk of kidney stone formation

Free access

tolerance and indeterminacy from indeterminate Jamaica red (PI 163122) to kidney bean Annu. Rep. Bean Improv. Coop. 43 68 69 Miklas, P.N. Stone, V. Daly, M.J. Stavely, J.R. Steadman, J.R. Bassett

Free access

semiopen canopy, and has a medium sprouting ability and branch formation rate. The trunk is thick and gray-brown. Perennial shoots are gray, and 1-year-old shoots are thick, strong, and green, with smooth surfaces and a lack of pubescence. The internode is

Open Access
Author:

246 Massey, L.K. Roman-Smith, H. Sutton, R.A.L. 1993 Effect of dietary oxalate and calcium on urinary oxalate and risk of formation of calcium oxalate kidney stones J. Amer. Diet. Assn. 93 901 906

Free access

calories ( Valdez-Perez et al., 2011 ). These legumes are so vital for human nutrition that ≈12 million metric tons of Phaseolus vulgaris are consumed every year worldwide. Moreover, in 2014, the United States produced more than 86,700 t of kidney beans

Free access

concentrations of oxalic acid can cause a burning sensation when beets are eaten raw ( Freidig and Goldman 2011 ), and diets rich in oxalic acid may contribute to the formation of kidney stones ( Noonan and Savage 1999 ). Additionally, oxalic acid may possess

Open Access
Author:

Department of Botany and Plant Sciences University of California Riverside, CA 92521 DePaoli— Breeder: University of California, Riverside (N Stone and M Roose). Parentage: clonal F1 hybrid, F600 x M256. Characteristics: mixed sex cultivar, combines high

Full access