1 – Medicine, I. of. Dietary Reference Intakes for Vitamin A, Vitamin K, Arsenic, Boron, Chromium, Copper, Iodine, Iron, Manganese, Molybdenum, Nickel, Silicon, Vanadium, and Zinc. (National Academies Press, 2001). doi:10.17226/10026
2 – Nih CC. Low-Iodine Diet: Preparing to Receive Radioactive Iodine.
3 – Li, J. H., He, Z. H., Bansal, V. & Hennessey, J. V. Low iodine diet in differentiated thyroid cancer: a review. Clin. Endocrinol. (Oxf). 84, 3–12 (2016).
4 – Kasagi, K., Iwata, M., Misaki, T. & Konishi, J. Effect of Iodine Restriction on Thyroid Function in Patients with Primary Hypothyroidism. Thyroid 13, 561–567 (2003).
5 – Yoon, S. J. et al. The Effect of Iodine Restriction on Thyroid Function in Patients with Hypothyroidism Due to Hashimoto’s Thyroiditis. Yonsei Med. J. 44, 227 (2003).
6 – Low Iodine Diet | American Thyroid Association. Available at: https://www.thyroid.org/low-iodine-diet/. (Accessed: 24th June 2018)
7 – Al Nozha, O., Vautour, L. & How, J. Life-Threatening Hyponatremia Following a Low-Iodine Diet: A Case Report and Review of all Reported Cases. Endocr. Pract. 17, e113–e117 (2011).
8 – Krishnamurthy, V. R. & McDougall, I. R. Severe Hyponatremia: A Danger of Low-Iodine Diet. Thyroid 17, 889–892 (2007).
9 – Kim, S. K. et al. Severe Hyponatremia Following Radioactive Iodine Therapy in Patients with Differentiated Thyroid Cancer. Thyroid 24, 773–777 (2014).
10 – Kim, J. et al. Preparation for radioactive iodine therapy is not a risk factor for the development of hyponatremia in thyroid cancer patients. Medicine (Baltimore). 96, e6004 (2017).