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- Invited commentary: Uterine leiomyomata-we know so little but could learn so much.American Journal of Epidemiology. 2004; 159: 124-126
- High cumulative incidence of uterine leiomyoma in black and white women: Ultrasound evidence.American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 2003; 188: 100-107
- Association of physical activity with development of uterine leiomyoma.American Journal of Epidemiology. 2007; 165: 157-163
- Stress and infectious disease in humans.Psychological Bulletin. 1991; 109: 5-24
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- Clinical decision making regarding leiomyomata: What we need in the next millennium.Environmental Health Perspectives. 2000; 108: 835-839
- The social readjustment rating scale.Journal of Psychosomatic Research. 1967; 11: 213-218
- Uterine leiomyomas—Racial differences in severity, symptoms and age at diagnosis.Journal of Reproductive Medicine. 1996; 41: 483-490
- Variation in the incidence of uterine leiomyoma among premenopausal women by age and race.Obstetrics and Gynecology. 1997; 90: 967-973
- Stress and female reproductive function: A study of daily variations in cortisol, gonadotrophins, and gonadal steroids in a rural Mayan population.American Journal of Human Biology: The Official Journal of the Human Biology Council. 2004; 16: 523-532
- Epidemiologic characteristics of women with uterine fibroids: A case-control study.Obstetrics and Gynecology. 1988; 72: 853-857
- Stress, coping, and social support processes: Where are we? what next? Journal of Health and Social Behavior.Spec No. 1995; : 53-79
- Uterine fibroids: The elephant in the room.Science (New York, NY). 2005; 308: 1589-1592
- Perceived racial discrimination and risk of uterine leiomyomata.Epidemiology (Cambridge, MA). 2007; 18: 747-757
- A modified Poisson regression approach to prospective studies with binary data.American Journal of Epidemiology. 2004; 159: 702-706
Dr. Anissa Vines' work on this project was supported by the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (RO3-MH61057) and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, BIRCWH Program, K12HD001441-06. Dr. Myduc Ta's work on this project was provided by the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, RO3-MH61057 (awarded to AI Vines). Dr. Denise Esserman's support was provided by a Translational Science Award, UL1 RR025747 to the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The authors report no known financial conflict of interest. Dr. Vines had full access to all the data in the study and takes responsibility for the integrity of the data and the accuracy of the data analysis.