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Pure Appl. Chem., 2003, Vol. 75, No. 11-12, pp. 2305-2320

Wildlife as models for the study of how mixtures, low doses, and the embryonic environment modulate the action of endocrine-disrupting chemicals

David Crews, O. Putz, P. Thomas, Tyrone Hayes and Kembra Howdeshell

Institute of Behavioral Neuroendocrinology, University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX 78712, USA; Marine Science Institute, University of Texas at Austin, 750 Channel View Drive, Port Aransas, TX 78373, USA; Department of Integrative Biology, University of California, Berkeley, 3060 Valley Life Sciences Building #3140, Berkeley, CA 94720-3140, USA; Division of Biological Sciences, University of Missouri, 105 Lefevre Hall, Columbia, MO 65211-6190, USA

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  • Ponzo Osvaldo J., Silvia Carbone: Evidence of reproductive disruption associated with neuroendocrine changes induced by UV–B filters, phtalates and nonylphenol during sexual maturation in rats of both gender. Toxicology 2013, 311, 41. <>
  • Buha Aleksandra, Antonijević Biljana, Bulat Zorica, Jaćević Vesna, Milovanović Vesna, Matović Vesna: The impact of prolonged cadmium exposure and co-exposure with polychlorinated biphenyls on thyroid function in rats. Toxicology Letters 2013, 221, 83. <>
  • Gattullo C. Eliana, Barboza Cunha Bruno, Rosa André H., Loffredo Elisabetta: Removal of a combination of endocrine disruptors from aqueous systems by seedlings of radish and ryegrass. Environmental Technology 2013, 34, 3129. <>