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  1. Food deprivation increases hepatic hepcidin expression and can overcome the effect of Hfe deletion in male mice
  2. Hepcidin independent iron recycling in a mouse model of β-thalassaemia intermedia
  3. Dietary iron depletion at weaning imprints low microbiome diversity and this is not recovered with oral nano Fe(III)
  4. Nanoparticulate iron(III) oxo-hydroxide delivers safe iron that is well absorbed and utilised in humans
  5. The Multicopper Ferroxidase Hephaestin Enhances Intestinal Iron Absorption in Mice
  6. Ferroportin mediates the intestinal absorption of iron from a nanoparticulate ferritin core mimetic in mice
  7. The regulation of iron transport
  8. Sustained expression of heme oxygenase-1 alters iron homeostasis in nonerythroid cells
  9. Stimulated erythropoiesis with secondary iron loading leads to a decrease in hepcidin despite an increase in bone morphogenetic protein 6 expression
  10. Reduced Expression of Ferroportin-1 Mediates Hyporesponsiveness of Suckling Rats to Stimuli That Reduce Iron Absorption
  11. Intestinal iron absorption during suckling in mammals
  12. Severe iron deficiency blunts the response of the iron regulatory gene Hamp and pro-inflammatory cytokines to lipopolysaccharide
  13. 926 Reduced Ferroportin Protein Expression Explains Why Intestinal Iron Absorption in the Neonatal Rat is Hyporesponsive to Stimuli That Reduce Absorption in Adult Animals
  14. Combined deletion of Hfe and transferrin receptor 2 in mice leads to marked dysregulation of hepcidin and iron overload
  15. Iron absorption and metabolism
  16. How much iron is too much?
  17. 984 Suppression of LPS and IL-6 Signaling By Iron Deficiency Alters Expression of the Intestinal Iron Absorption Regulator Hepcidin
  18. Elevated iron absorption in the neonatal rat reflects high expression of iron transport genes in the distal alimentary tract
  19. Regulation of systemic iron homeostasis: how the body responds to changes in iron demand
  20. Iron metabolism meets signal transduction
  21. The role of duodenal cytochrome b in intestinal iron absorption remains unclear
  22. Iron Imports. I. Intestinal iron absorption and its regulation: Fig. 1.
  23. Recent advances in intestinal iron transport
  24. Mechanisms of Haem and Non-Haem Iron Absorption: Lessons from Inherited Disorders of Iron Metabolism
  25. Systemic Regulation of Intestinal Iron Absorption
  26. Hepatic Iron Metabolism
  27. Delayed hepcidin response explains the lag period in iron absorption following a stimulus to increase erythropoiesis
  28. Increased duodenal expression of divalent metal transporter 1 and iron-regulated gene 1 in cirrhosis
  29. The orchestration of body iron intake: how and where do enterocytes receive their cues?
  30. A rapid decrease in the expression of DMT1 and Dcytb but not Ireg1 or hephaestin explains the mucosal block phenomenon of iron absorption
  31. Disrupted hepcidin regulation in HFE-associated haemochromatosis and the liver as a regulator of body iron homoeostasis
  32. The Ceruloplasmin Homolog Hephaestin and the Control of Intestinal Iron Absorption
  33. Hepcidin expression inversely correlates with the expression of duodenal iron transporters and iron absorption in rats
  34. Relationship between intestinal iron-transporter expression, hepatic hepcidin levels and the control of iron absorption
  35. The Expression and Regulation of the Iron Transport Molecules Hephaestin and IREG1
  37. Intestinal iron transporter expression in liver disease
  38. The relative importance of luminal and systemic signals in the control of intestinal iron absorption
  39. Intestinal iron transporter expression in liver disease
  40. The relative importance of luminal and systemic signals in the control of intestinal iron absorption
  41. Subcellular localization and differentiation-associated expression of hephaestin: A protein required for intestinal iron absorption
  42. Distribution and regulation of iron transport genes in the rat gastrointestinal tract: Implications for the control of iron absorption