Article references (21 references )

  1. WHO. Nutritional anaemias: report of a WHO scientific group. meeting held in Geneva from 13 to 17 March 1967. 1968. Google Scholar

  2. WHO, UNICEF, UNU. Iron deficiency anaemia: assessment, prevention and control, a guide for programme managers. Geneva: World Health Organization. 2001. Google Scholar

  3. Adams WH, Strang LJ. Hemoglobin levels in persons of Tibetan ancestry living at high altitude. Proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine. 1975; 149(4): 1036-9. PubMed | Google Scholar

  4. Beall CM, Goldstein MC. Hemoglobin concentration of pastoral nomads permanently resident at 4,850-5,450 meters in Tibet. American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 1987; 73(4): 433-8. PubMed | Google Scholar

  5. Beall CM, Reichsman A. Hemoglobin levels in a Himalayan high altitude population. American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 1984; 63(3): 301-6. PubMed | Google Scholar

  6. Beutler E, West C. Hematologic differences between African-Americans and whites: the roles of iron deficiency and α-thalassemia on hemoglobin levels and mean corpuscular volume. Blood. 2005; 106(2): 740-5. PubMed | Google Scholar

  7. Curran LS, Zhuang J, Sun SF, Moore LG. Ventilation and hypoxic ventilatory responsiveness in Chinese-Tibetan residents at 3,658 m. Journal of Applied Physiology. 1997; 83(6): 2098-104. PubMed | Google Scholar

  8. Garruto RM, Chin C, Weitz CA, Liu JC, Liu RL, He X. Hematological differences during growth among Tibetans and Han Chinese born and raised at high altitude in Qinghai, China. American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 2003; 122(2): 171-83. PubMed | Google Scholar

  9. Johnson-Spear MA, Yip R. Hemoglobin difference between black and white women with comparable iron status: justification for race-specific anemia criteria. The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 1994; 60(1): 117-21. PubMed | Google Scholar

  10. Moore LG, Sun S. Physiologic adaptation to hypoxia in Tibetan and acclimatized Han residents of Lhasa. Hypoxia: the adaptation BC Dekker, Philadelphia PA. 1990; 66-71.

  11. Perry GS, Byers T, Yip R, Margen S. Iron nutrition does not account for the hemoglobin differences between blacks and whites. Journal of Nutrition. 1992; 122(7): 1417-24. PubMed | Google Scholar

  12. Reed WW, Diehl LF. Leukopenia, neutropenia and reduced hemoglobin levels in healthy American blacks. Archives of Internal Medicine. 1991; 151(3): 501-5. PubMed | Google Scholar

  13. Zhuang J, Droma T, Sun S, Janes C, McCullough RE, McCullough RG, et al. Hypoxic ventilatory responsiveness in Tibetan compared with Han residents of 3,658 m. Journal of Applied Physiology. 1993; 74(1): 303-11. PubMed | Google Scholar

  14. WHO. The Prevalence of Anemia in Women: a tabulation of available information. World Health Organization, Geneva, Switzerland, Document WHO/MCH/MSM/92/2. 1992. Google Scholar

  15. WHO. Haemoglobin concentrations for the diagnosis of anaemia and assessment of severity. Geneva: WHO 2011. 2015. Google Scholar

  16. Yamane T. Statistics: an introduction analysis. Harper & Row. 1973.

  17. Haldane J. The colorimetric determination of haemoglobin. The Journal of Physiology. 1901; 26(6): 497-504. PubMed | Google Scholar

  18. Holden HF. On the colorimetric determination of haemoglobin. Australian Journal of Experimental Biology & Medical Science. 1947 Mar; 25(1): 57-60. PubMed | Google Scholar

  19. Dallman P, Bothwell T. Measurements of iron status: a report of the International Nutritional Anemia Consultative Group. 1985.

  20. Hall JE. Guyton and Hall textbook of medical physiology. Elsevier Saunders. 2006.

  21. WHO. Preventing and controlling anaemia through primary health care. A guide for health administrators and programme managers. 1989. Google Scholar