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Double-Blind Randomized Controlled Trial

Double-Blind Randomized Controlled Trial (RCT) is a quantitative study. In this type of study, a hypothesis or theory is tested through a trial. People called subjects are selected indiscriminately for an intervention. Some receive the intervention, while others don’t, or they receive a placebo. The findings from both groups are compared and outcomes or result is drawn. The Double-Blind Randomized Controlled Trial (RCT) is an established method of objective scientific study, which is an acceptable as a way of research in the field of medicine. In a perfect scenario, it creates unbiased findings and results. This means that this kind of research doesn’t rest on theories but explores their validity as well as the existing research that isn’t that accurate or thorough.  It also explores the possibility that there might have been some bias involved in a so-called unbiased method. In conducting researches, RCT is an efficient and powerful means of research, specially for clinical research.

Parenting Studies Made Ridiculously Understandable844 views
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The Effects of Vitamin B12 Deficiency on Breastfeeding Women and Their Children Vitamin B-12 Concentrations in Breast Milk Are Low and Are Not Associated with Reported Household Hunger, Recent Animal-Source Food, or Vitamin B-12 Intake in Women in Rural Kenya

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It is important to supplement the maternal diet with certain vitamins, such as vitamin B12, during pregnancy and lactation. But in some areas, especially in underdeveloped countries, vitamin supplements are not available,

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Vitamin D Synthesis in Body769 views
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Should You Take Vitamin D Supplements While Breastfeeding? Oral Supplementation of Parturient Mothers with Vitamin D and Its Effect on 25OHD Status of Exclusively Breastfed Infants at 6 Months of Age: A Double-Blind Randomized Placebo Controlled Trial

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Exclusive breastfeeding during the first six months of life is universally recommended, but some critics of this practice claim that many breastfed children, especially in developing countries, suffer from vitamin D deficiency

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