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Kalynn Marie Schulz

TitleAffiliate - VA
InstitutionUniversity of Colorado Denver - Anschutz Medical Campus

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    F31MH070125     (SCHULZ, KALYNN MARIE)May 15, 2004 - May 14, 2007
    Effects of gonadal hormones during puberty on behavior
    Role: Principal Investigator

    IK2BX001562     (SCHULZ, KALYNN MARIE)Jul 1, 2012 - Jun 30, 2017
    Gender-Dependent Effects of Stress During Adolescence on Adult Brain and Behavior
    Role: Principal Investigator

    R03MH113115     (SCHULZ, KALYNN)Feb 5, 2018 - Jan 31, 2020
    Determining whether sensitivity to the organizing actions of gonadal steroid hormones on memory function and anxiety-related behavior decreases across adolescent development in rats.
    Role: Principal Investigator

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    Publications listed below are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Faculty can login to make corrections and additions.
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    1. Schulz KM, Pearson JN, Gasparrini ME, Brooks KF, Drake-Frazier C, Zajkowski ME, Kreisler AD, Adams CE, Leonard S, Stevens KE. Dietary choline supplementation to dams during pregnancy and lactation mitigates the effects of in utero stress exposure on adult anxiety-related behaviors. Behav Brain Res. 2014 Jul 15; 268:104-10. PMID: 24675162; PMCID: PMC4144861.
    2. Wu PH, Schulz KM. Advancing addiction treatment: what can we learn from animal studies? ILAR J. 2012; 53(1):4-13. PMID: 23520595.
      View in: PubMed
    3. Schulz KM, Pearson JN, Neeley EW, Berger R, Leonard S, Adams CE, Stevens KE. Maternal stress during pregnancy causes sex-specific alterations in offspring memory performance, social interactions, indices of anxiety, and body mass. Physiol Behav. 2011 Aug 03; 104(2):340-7. PMID: 21334352; PMCID: PMC4420621.
    4. Schulz KM, Zehr JL, Salas-Ramirez KY, Sisk CL. Testosterone programs adult social behavior before and during, but not after, adolescence. Endocrinology. 2009 Aug; 150(8):3690-8. PMID: 19423759; PMCID: PMC2717880.
    5. Schulz KM, Molenda-Figueira HA, Sisk CL. Back to the future: The organizational-activational hypothesis adapted to puberty and adolescence. Horm Behav. 2009 May; 55(5):597-604. PMID: 19446076; PMCID: PMC2720102.
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