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Items: 1 to 20 of 86

1.

Circadian Rhythm Disorders and Melatonin Production in 127 Blind Women with and without Light Perception.

Flynn-Evans EE, Tabandeh H, Skene DJ, Lockley SW.

J Biol Rhythms. 2014 Jun 10;29(3):215-224. [Epub ahead of print]

PMID:
24916394
2.

Relationship between melatonin rhythms and visual loss in the blind.

Lockley SW, Skene DJ, Arendt J, Tabandeh H, Bird AC, Defrance R.

J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 1997 Nov;82(11):3763-70.

PMID:
9360538
3.

Effects of light on human circadian rhythms.

Skene DJ, Lockley SW, Thapan K, Arendt J.

Reprod Nutr Dev. 1999 May-Jun;39(3):295-304.

PMID:
10420432
4.

Melatonin in circadian sleep disorders in the blind.

Skene DJ, Lockley SW, Arendt J.

Biol Signals Recept. 1999 Jan-Apr;8(1-2):90-5. Review.

PMID:
10085469
5.
6.

Sleep and activity rhythms are related to circadian phase in the blind.

Lockley SW, Skene DJ, Butler LJ, Arendt J.

Sleep. 1999 Aug 1;22(5):616-23.

PMID:
10450596
7.
8.

Alertness, mood and performance rhythm disturbances associated with circadian sleep disorders in the blind.

Lockley SW, Dijk DJ, Kosti O, Skene DJ, Arendt J.

J Sleep Res. 2008 Jun;17(2):207-16. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2869.2008.00656.x.

9.

The effects of low-dose 0.5-mg melatonin on the free-running circadian rhythms of blind subjects.

Hack LM, Lockley SW, Arendt J, Skene DJ.

J Biol Rhythms. 2003 Oct;18(5):420-9.

PMID:
14582858
10.

Relationship between napping and melatonin in the blind.

Lockley SW, Skene DJ, Tabandeh H, Bird AC, Defrance R, Arendt J.

J Biol Rhythms. 1997 Feb;12(1):16-25.

PMID:
9104687
11.

Nonvisual photoreceptors of the deep brain, pineal organs and retina.

Vigh B, Manzano MJ, Zádori A, Frank CL, Lukáts A, Röhlich P, Szél A, Dávid C.

Histol Histopathol. 2002 Apr;17(2):555-90. Review.

PMID:
11962759
12.

Correlation between urinary cortisol and 6-sulphatoxymelatonin rhythms in field studies of blind subjects.

Skene DJ, Lockley SW, James K, Arendt J.

Clin Endocrinol (Oxf). 1999 Jun;50(6):715-9.

PMID:
10468942
13.

Entrainment of free-running circadian rhythms by melatonin in blind people.

Sack RL, Brandes RW, Kendall AR, Lewy AJ.

N Engl J Med. 2000 Oct 12;343(15):1070-7.

14.

Pathophysiology and pathogenesis of circadian rhythm sleep disorders.

Hida A, Kitamura S, Mishima K.

J Physiol Anthropol. 2012 Mar 13;31:7. doi: 10.1186/1880-6805-31-7. Review.

15.

Suppression of melatonin secretion in some blind patients by exposure to bright light.

Czeisler CA, Shanahan TL, Klerman EB, Martens H, Brotman DJ, Emens JS, Klein T, Rizzo JF 3rd.

N Engl J Med. 1995 Jan 5;332(1):6-11.

16.

Circadian rhythm sleep disorders in the blind and their treatment with melatonin.

Skene DJ, Arendt J.

Sleep Med. 2007 Sep;8(6):651-5. Epub 2007 Apr 8. Review.

PMID:
17420154
17.

Caffeine does not entrain the circadian clock but improves daytime alertness in blind patients with non-24-hour rhythms.

St Hilaire MA, Lockley SW.

Sleep Med. 2015 Jun;16(6):800-4. doi: 10.1016/j.sleep.2015.01.018. Epub 2015 Feb 11.

18.

Optimization of light and melatonin to phase-shift human circadian rhythms.

Skene DJ.

J Neuroendocrinol. 2003 Apr;15(4):438-41. Review.

PMID:
12622847
19.
20.

Melatonin as a chronobiotic: treatment of circadian desynchrony in night workers and the blind.

Sack RL, Lewy AJ.

J Biol Rhythms. 1997 Dec;12(6):595-603. Review.

PMID:
9406035
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