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DETERMINATION OF HEPATITIS B VIRUS GENOTYPES BY DNA SEQUENCE ANALYSIS IN PATIENTS FROM ANKARA, TURKEY

Kulah, Canan | Cirak, Meltem Yalinay

Article | 2010 | MIKROBIYOLOJI BULTENI44 ( 2 ) , pp.245 - 253

https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12628/2362

Quality of life of Turkish patients with depression in Ankara and in Berlin

Iren Akbiyik D. | Berksun O.E. | Sumbuloglu V. | Sentürk V. | Priebe S.

Article | 2008 | European Psychiatry23 ( SUPPL. 1 ) , pp.4 - 9

Background and Objectives: Quality of life (QOL) of immigrant groups with mental disorders should be compared with similar patients in the country of origin. Therefore, this study evaluated the QOL in Turkish patients who were in treatment because of depressive disorders in Ankara and Berlin. Subjects and Methods: Patients with depressive disorders were recruited from services in Ankara and Berlin. The same researcher interviewed all patients and assessed socio-demographic characteristics, symptomatology, psychiatric diagnosis and QOL. Results: QOL of patients in Ankara was significantly higher than that of patients in Berlin. Satis . . .faction with specific life domains also showed significant differences between the two groups. Factors positively associated with QoL in Berlin were marital status, shorter duration of marriage, fewer occupants per household, a relaxed religious attitude, being informed about the illness by the physician, and lower levels of symptoms. In Ankara, only initial help seeking behavior and level of depressive symptoms were associated with QOL. Conclusion: QOL of Turkish patients with depression in Berlin appears lower than that of similar patients in Ankara. Different factors may influence QOL of Turkish patients with depression living in the place of origin and having emigrated to Germany. © 2008 Elsevier Masson SAS. All rights reserved Daha fazlası Daha az

Daily Ambrosia pollen concentration in the air of Ankara, Turkey (1990-1999)

Kaplan A. | Sakiyan N. | Pinar N.M.

Article | 2003 | Acta Botanica Sinica45 ( 12 ) , pp.1408 - 1412

The airborne ragweed pollen spectrum was investigated in the air of Ankara, Turkey for a period of ten years (1990-1999) using a Burkard seven-day volumetric recording trap. In our study period, long distance transported Ambrosia pollen has been registered. Daily pollen levels varied from low to high in Burge's system. In last three years, the pollen concentration of Ambrosia showed a clear increasing tendency. Our results prove that ragweed pollen may be an important threat for ragweed sensitive patients in Ankara city in near future.

The effect of geographical and climatic properties on grass pollen and Phl p 5 allergen release

Alan Ş. | Şahin A.A. | Sarışahin T. | Şahin S. | Kaplan A. | Pınar N.M.

Article | 2018 | International Journal of Biometeorology62 ( 7 ) , pp.1325 - 1337

The Poaceae family, including grasses, comprises several cosmopolitan and allergenic species. The aim of this study was to determine the correlations between Poaceae pollen and Phl p 5 allergen concentrations in two cities with different geographical and climatic properties in Turkey. Pollen were collected from Burkard traps in Ankara and Zonguldak. Phl p 5 sampling was carried out between March and October in both 2015 and 2016 using a BGI900 Cascade High Volume Air Sampler (900 L/min.). The concentrations of Phl p 5 were measured by the enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (ELISA) technique. The annual sum of Poaceae pollen (pollen i . . .ndex) during 2015–2016 was 5454 in Ankara and 4142 in Zonguldak. The total Phl p 5 concentration was 1309 pg/m3 in Zonguldak, whereas it was 8181 pg/m3 in Ankara over 2 years. About 90% of the allergen was found in the fraction with particulate matter (PM) > 10 µm in both cities. It was found that the main meteorological parameter which affected pollen and Phl p 5 was temperature in both stations. Rainfall was also found to be important for Zonguldak, due to its climatic and geographic properties. Lastly, we suggest that the primary wind direction, which is from the south of Zonguldak, could have a ‘drift effect’ for allergens because of the airborne pollen concentrations and the dates on which the allergen is released into the atmosphere. The wind direction may be an important factor in the distribution of allergen and pollen grains in stations, especially those with a hilly topography. © 2018, ISB Daha fazlası Daha az

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