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Epigenomic profiling of men exposed to early-life stress reveals DNA methylation differences in association with current mental state

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Epigenomic profiling of men exposed to early-life stress reveals DNA methylation differences in association with current mental state. / Khulan, B; Manning, Jonathan; Dunbar, D R; Seckl, J R; Raikkonen, K; Eriksson, J G; Drake, A J.

In: Translational Psychiatry, Vol. 4, 2014, p. e448.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Khulan, B, Manning, J, Dunbar, DR, Seckl, JR, Raikkonen, K, Eriksson, JG & Drake, AJ 2014, 'Epigenomic profiling of men exposed to early-life stress reveals DNA methylation differences in association with current mental state', Translational Psychiatry, vol. 4, pp. e448. https://doi.org/10.1038/tp.2014.94

APA

Khulan, B., Manning, J., Dunbar, D. R., Seckl, J. R., Raikkonen, K., Eriksson, J. G., & Drake, A. J. (2014). Epigenomic profiling of men exposed to early-life stress reveals DNA methylation differences in association with current mental state. Translational Psychiatry, 4, e448. https://doi.org/10.1038/tp.2014.94

Vancouver

Khulan B, Manning J, Dunbar DR, Seckl JR, Raikkonen K, Eriksson JG et al. Epigenomic profiling of men exposed to early-life stress reveals DNA methylation differences in association with current mental state. Translational Psychiatry. 2014;4:e448. https://doi.org/10.1038/tp.2014.94

Author

Khulan, B ; Manning, Jonathan ; Dunbar, D R ; Seckl, J R ; Raikkonen, K ; Eriksson, J G ; Drake, A J. / Epigenomic profiling of men exposed to early-life stress reveals DNA methylation differences in association with current mental state. In: Translational Psychiatry. 2014 ; Vol. 4. pp. e448.