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Results: 7

PubMed Links for Books (Select 1957266)

1.

When disaster strikes: rethinking caging materials.

Koehler KE, Voigt RC, Thomas S, Lamb B, Urban C, Hassold T, Hunt PA.

Lab Anim (NY). 2003 Apr;32(4):24-7.

PMID:
19753748
2.

Dietary phytoestrogens accelerate the time of vaginal opening in immature CD-1 mice.

Thigpen JE, Haseman JK, Saunders HE, Setchell KD, Grant MG, Forsythe DB.

Comp Med. 2003 Dec;53(6):607-15.

PMID:
14727808
3.

Bisphenol A is released from used polycarbonate animal cages into water at room temperature.

Howdeshell KL, Peterman PH, Judy BM, Taylor JA, Orazio CE, Ruhlen RL, Vom Saal FS, Welshons WV.

Environ Health Perspect. 2003 Jul;111(9):1180-7.

4.

Bisphenol a exposure causes meiotic aneuploidy in the female mouse.

Hunt PA, Koehler KE, Susiarjo M, Hodges CA, Ilagan A, Voigt RC, Thomas S, Thomas BF, Hassold TJ.

Curr Biol. 2003 Apr 1;13(7):546-53.

5.

A case of a laboratory animal feed with high estrogenic activity and its impact on in vivo responses to exogenously administered estrogens.

Boettger-Tong H, Murthy L, Chiappetta C, Kirkland JL, Goodwin B, Adlercreutz H, Stancel GM, Mäkelä S.

Environ Health Perspect. 1998 Jul;106(7):369-73. Review.

6.

Relative binding affinity-serum modified access (RBA-SMA) assay predicts the relative in vivo bioactivity of the xenoestrogens bisphenol A and octylphenol.

Nagel SC, vom Saal FS, Thayer KA, Dhar MG, Boechler M, Welshons WV.

Environ Health Perspect. 1997 Jan;105(1):70-6.

7.
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