Articles by Stefanie Kennon-McGill in JoVE
Use of a Video Scoring Anchor for Rapid Serial Assessment of Social Communication in Toddlers Natasha Marrus1, Stefanie Kennon-McGill1, Brooke Harris2, Yi Zhang1, Anne L. Glowinski1, John N. Constantino1 1Department of Psychiatry, Washington University School of Medicine, 2Veteran's Administration Palo Alto Health Care System Here we present a protocol for administration of the video-referenced rating of reciprocal social behavior (vrRSB) using a paper or online version. This survey quantifies RSB, a prerequisite for social competence, in toddlers through "video-referenced" items whereby a subject is compared to a reference child shown in a three-minute video.
Other articles by Stefanie Kennon-McGill on PubMed
Hearing, Reactive Metabolite Formation, and Oxidative Stress in Cochleae After a Single Acute Overdose of Acetaminophen: an in Vivo Study Toxicology Mechanisms and Methods. | Pubmed ID: 26982240 Although the liver is the primary target organ in acetaminophen (APAP) toxicity, other organs are affected. Previous data suggested that chronic APAP abuse can be ototoxic and the mechanism involves APAP-induced oxidative stress and reactive metabolite (N-acetyl-p-benzoquinone imine, NAPQI)-induced endoplasmic reticulum stress. However, the effect of a single acute overdose on hearing has not been tested.
EXTRAHEPATIC TOXICITY OF ACETAMINOPHEN: CRITICAL EVALUATION OF THE EVIDENCE AND PROPOSED MECHANISMS Journal of Clinical and Translational Research. | Pubmed ID: 29457141 Research on acetaminophen (APAP) toxicity over the last several decades has focused on the pathophysiology of liver injury, but increasing attention is being paid to other known and possible adverse effects. It has been known for decades that APAP causes acute kidney injury, but confusion exists regarding prevalence, and the mechanisms have not been well investigated. More recently, a number of experimental, clinical and epidemiological studies have reported evidence for pulmonary, endocrine, neurological and neurodevelopmental toxicity, but the quality of evidence from those studies varies. It is important to consider these data due to implications for regulation and clinical practice. Here, we review the evidence and proposed mechanisms for extrahepatic adverse effects of APAP and weigh weaknesses and strengths in the data. We consider results from clinical, epidemiological and experimental research. Our goal is to determine the strength of claims regarding extrahepatic toxicity of APAP and to identify areas of need for future research. It is especially important to view claims of developmental effects of antenatal APAP exposure with a critical eye because APAP is currently the only over-the-counter medication recommended for pregnant women to self-treat pain and fever.