E. BEUTLER, M.D.; S. E. LARSH, M.D.; C. W. GURNEY, M.D.
The chronically fatigued patient represents one of the most common and most challenging clinical problems faced by the physician today. Sometimes, clear-cut abnormalities revealed by the physical or laboratory examination point to an explanation of the patient's symptoms. More often, however, no clue to the nature of the patient's disorder is found. Consequently, the origin of the complaint is frequently relegated to the vague area of the psychoneuroses, sometimes unfortunately, in the absence of any positive evidence of emotional disturbance.
Recent observations of Jasinski and co-workers1-5 have drawn our attention to the possibility that some chronically fatigued women may be
BEUTLER E, LARSH SE, GURNEY CW. IRON THERAPY IN CHRONICALLY FATIGUED, NONANEMIC WOMEN: A DOUBLE-BLIND STUDY(IRON THERAPY IN CHRONICALLY FATIGUED, NONANEMIC WOMEN: A DOUBLE-BLIND STUDY*). Ann Intern Med. 1960;52:378–394. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-52-2-378
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1960;52(2):378-394.
Hematology/Oncology, Hospital Medicine, Red Cell Disorders.
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