Corrigendum: The Gambian bone and muscle ageing study: Baseline data from a prospective observational African sub-Saharan study [Front Endocrinol, 8, (2017), (219)] doi: 10.3389/fendo.2017.00219

Ayse Zengin, Anthony J. Fulford, Yankuba Sawo, Landing M. Jarjou, Inez Schoenmakers, Gail Goldberg, Ann Prentice, Kate A. Ward

Research output: Contribution to journalComment / DebateOtherpeer-review

Abstract

There was a mistake in the values in Table 4 in the parameters total % fat, android fat mass, gynoid fat mass, aLM, android lean mass, and gynoid lean mass. The correct version of Table 4 appears below. The authors apologize for the mistake. This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article. The nutritional intake data in Table 2 was incorrectly labeled. The correct version of Table 2 appears below. We have also edited the interpretation of the data in the Results section from: Overall, women had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21% greater daily habitual calcium intake in women than in men (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where women had a 33% greater daily iron intake compared to men. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in men and 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in women (Table 2). To: Overall, men had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21% greater daily habitual calcium intake in men than in women (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where men had a 33% greater daily iron intake compared to women. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in men and 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in women (Table 2). This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article in any way.

Original languageEnglish
Article number160
Number of pages3
JournalFrontiers in Endocrinology
Volume9
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 16 Apr 2018

Keywords

  • Africa
  • Ageing
  • Bone
  • Dual energy X-ray absorptiometry
  • Gambia
  • Muscle
  • Non-communicable disease

Cite this

@article{1213d3f08a2047f4b3fef0b76d5a8bfc,
title = "Corrigendum: The Gambian bone and muscle ageing study: Baseline data from a prospective observational African sub-Saharan study [Front Endocrinol, 8, (2017), (219)] doi: 10.3389/fendo.2017.00219",
abstract = "There was a mistake in the values in Table 4 in the parameters total {\%} fat, android fat mass, gynoid fat mass, aLM, android lean mass, and gynoid lean mass. The correct version of Table 4 appears below. The authors apologize for the mistake. This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article. The nutritional intake data in Table 2 was incorrectly labeled. The correct version of Table 2 appears below. We have also edited the interpretation of the data in the Results section from: Overall, women had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21{\%} greater daily habitual calcium intake in women than in men (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where women had a 33{\%} greater daily iron intake compared to men. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in men and 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in women (Table 2). To: Overall, men had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21{\%} greater daily habitual calcium intake in men than in women (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where men had a 33{\%} greater daily iron intake compared to women. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in men and 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in women (Table 2). This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article in any way.",
keywords = "Africa, Ageing, Bone, Dual energy X-ray absorptiometry, Gambia, Muscle, Non-communicable disease",
author = "Ayse Zengin and Fulford, {Anthony J.} and Yankuba Sawo and Jarjou, {Landing M.} and Inez Schoenmakers and Gail Goldberg and Ann Prentice and Ward, {Kate A.}",
year = "2018",
month = "4",
day = "16",
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language = "English",
volume = "9",
journal = "Frontiers in Endocrinology",
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Corrigendum : The Gambian bone and muscle ageing study: Baseline data from a prospective observational African sub-Saharan study [Front Endocrinol, 8, (2017), (219)] doi: 10.3389/fendo.2017.00219. / Zengin, Ayse; Fulford, Anthony J.; Sawo, Yankuba; Jarjou, Landing M.; Schoenmakers, Inez; Goldberg, Gail; Prentice, Ann; Ward, Kate A.

In: Frontiers in Endocrinology, Vol. 9, 160, 16.04.2018.

Research output: Contribution to journalComment / DebateOtherpeer-review

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T2 - The Gambian bone and muscle ageing study: Baseline data from a prospective observational African sub-Saharan study [Front Endocrinol, 8, (2017), (219)] doi: 10.3389/fendo.2017.00219

AU - Zengin, Ayse

AU - Fulford, Anthony J.

AU - Sawo, Yankuba

AU - Jarjou, Landing M.

AU - Schoenmakers, Inez

AU - Goldberg, Gail

AU - Prentice, Ann

AU - Ward, Kate A.

PY - 2018/4/16

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N2 - There was a mistake in the values in Table 4 in the parameters total % fat, android fat mass, gynoid fat mass, aLM, android lean mass, and gynoid lean mass. The correct version of Table 4 appears below. The authors apologize for the mistake. This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article. The nutritional intake data in Table 2 was incorrectly labeled. The correct version of Table 2 appears below. We have also edited the interpretation of the data in the Results section from: Overall, women had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21% greater daily habitual calcium intake in women than in men (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where women had a 33% greater daily iron intake compared to men. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in men and 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in women (Table 2). To: Overall, men had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21% greater daily habitual calcium intake in men than in women (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where men had a 33% greater daily iron intake compared to women. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in men and 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in women (Table 2). This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article in any way.

AB - There was a mistake in the values in Table 4 in the parameters total % fat, android fat mass, gynoid fat mass, aLM, android lean mass, and gynoid lean mass. The correct version of Table 4 appears below. The authors apologize for the mistake. This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article. The nutritional intake data in Table 2 was incorrectly labeled. The correct version of Table 2 appears below. We have also edited the interpretation of the data in the Results section from: Overall, women had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21% greater daily habitual calcium intake in women than in men (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where women had a 33% greater daily iron intake compared to men. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in men and 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in women (Table 2). To: Overall, men had higher intakes of all micronutrients. Some notable sex differences include a 21% greater daily habitual calcium intake in men than in women (Table 2). The greatest sex difference was seen in daily habitual iron intake, where men had a 33% greater daily iron intake compared to women. Across the age bands, daily habitual calcium intake [mean (SD)] was 378.0 (176.0) mg/day in men and 295.9 (175.9) mg/day in women (Table 2). This error does not change the scientific conclusions of the article in any way.

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