Weekly Recap: Recent Publications

March 21, 2019

Rollins students and faculty are frequent authors and collaborators on articles that advance research, provoke thought, and inspire action. Below are a few of this week’s publication highlights.

Kristin Wall, PhD, and Lauren Christiansen-Lindquist, PhD, were the authors on the article, "Predictors of More Effective Contraceptive Method Use at 12 Weeks Post-Abortion: A Prospective Cohort Study," published in Journal of Women's Health.

Kelli A. Komro, PhD, Melvin Livingston, PhD, and Alex Wagenaar, PhD, were authors on the article, "Effects of State-Level Earned Income Tax Credit Laws on Birth Outcomes by Race and Ethnicity," published in Health Equity.

Mia Mattioli, PhD, and Karen Levy, PhD, were authors on the article, "Fecal colonization with multidrug-resistant E. coli among healthy infants in rural Bangladesh," published in Frontiers in Microbiology.

Xinyue Huo was an author on the article, "Progressive Increase of Inflammatory CXCR4 and TNF-Alpha in the Dorsal Root Ganglia and Spinal Cord Maintains Peripheral and Central Sensitization to Diabetic Neuropathic Pain in Rats," published in Mediators of Inflammation.

Johanna Chapin Bardales, PhD, Patrick Sullivan, PhD, DVM, and Samuel Jenness, PhD, were authors on the article, "Trends in number and composition of sex partners among men who have sex with men in the United States, National HIV Behavioral Surveillance, 2008–2014," published in Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndromes.

Anna E. C. Daymude, MPH, was an author on the article "Checking the pregnancy checkbox: Evaluation of a four‐state quality assurance pilot," published in Birth: Issues in Perinatal Care.

Kenneth E. Thorpe, PhD, was an author on the article, "The incremental cost of infections associated with multidrug‐resistant organisms in the inpatient hospital setting—A national estimate," published in Health Services Research Journal.

Gary W. Miller, PhD, was an author on the article, "Selective D2 and D3 receptor antagonists oppositely modulate cocaine responses in mice via distinct postsynaptic mechanisms in nucleus accumbens," published in Neuropsychopharmacology.