Asian Journal of Medical Research 2020-01-27T03:38:53+00:00 Dr. Nidhi Varshney Open Journal Systems <p><strong class="pull-left">Asian Journal of Medical Research (AJMR)</strong>&nbsp;&nbsp;is an open-access, freely accessible, online and print quarterly peer-reviewed international journal publishes a wide spectrum of advanced research on all medical specialties including ethical and social issues. AJMR is a gateway to enlighten the latest research/issues happening all around the world of medical and health sciences. <br> <strong>Online ISSN: 2277-7253 | Print ISSN: 2347-3398</strong></p> Analysis of Serum 25– (OH) D Levels status in Subjects Suffering from Pulmonary Tuberculosis: A Teaching Hospital Based study in Western Uttar Pradesh Region 2020-01-27T03:38:53+00:00 Shailendra Kumar Jain <p><strong>Background: </strong>This report analyses the outcomes of a case control investigation shelled in an eventual legion learning of domestic contamination (HHCs) of TB patients. Further, these data was pooled with other available probable learning of status of vitamin D and TB hazard to demeanor asingle-participant data (IPD). <strong>Subjects and Methods: </strong>In the study recently diagnosed pulmonary tuberculosis patients were involved with a total number of 28 with a male female ration of 18 : 10 and on the other side&nbsp; 28 healthy controls were selected with a male female ratio of 16:12 according to inclusion and elimination criterion through non-probability purposive sampling.<strong>Results: </strong>The mean age of cases with tuberculosis was 38.8±7.5years whereas the represent age of controls was 36±5.04 years. Remarkable differences were observed between the patients with tuberculosis and controls. The differences were very significant in RBC counts, Hemoglobin,and Platelet counts. Squat standard hemoglobin values were found in the majority of study subjects in common and specifically in patients with pulmonary tuberculosis.<strong>Conclusion: </strong>It has been found in the study that squat serum 25– (OH) D levels were related through amplified threat of future succession to TB disease in a dose-depending method.</p> 2020-01-26T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2020 Asian Journal of Medical Research