Birth Defects Research Part A: Clinical and Molecular Teratology

Cover image for Vol. 106 Issue 12

Edited By: George P. Daston, Rocky S. Tuan, and Michel Vekemans

Impact Factor: 1.762

ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2016: 32/41 (Developmental Biology); 67/92 (Toxicology)

Online ISSN: 1542-0760

Associated Title(s): Birth Defects Research, Birth Defects Research Part B: Developmental and Reproductive Toxicology, Birth Defects Research Part C: Embryo Today: Reviews

Just Published Articles

  1. A quality assessment of reporting sources for microcephaly in Utah, 2003 to 2013 (pages 983–988)

    Amy Steele, Jane Johnson, Amy Nance, Robert Satterfield, C.J. Alverson and Cara Mai

    Version of Record online: 28 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/bdra.23593

  2. Using insurance claims data to identify and estimate critical periods in pregnancy: An application to antidepressants (pages 927–934)

    Elizabeth C. Ailes, Regina M. Simeone, April L. Dawson, Emily E. Petersen and Suzanne M. Gilboa

    Version of Record online: 28 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/bdra.23573

  3. Maternal autoimmune disease and birth defects in the National Birth Defects Prevention Study (pages 950–962)

    Meredith M. Howley, Marilyn L. Browne, Alissa R. Van Zutphen, Sandra D. Richardson, Sarah J. Blossom, Cheryl S. Broussard, Suzan L. Carmichael, Charlotte M. Druschel and for the National Birth Defects Prevention Study

    Version of Record online: 28 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/bdra.23527

  4. Population-based microcephaly surveillance in the United States, 2009 to 2013: An analysis of potential sources of variation (pages 972–982)

    Janet D. Cragan, Jennifer L. Isenburg, Samantha E. Parker, C.J. Alverson, Robert E. Meyer, Erin B. Stallings, Russell S. Kirby, Philip J. Lupo, Jennifer S. Liu, Amanda Seagroves, Mary K. Ethen, Sook Ja Cho, MaryAnn Evans, Rebecca F. Liberman, Jane Fornoff, Marilyn L. Browne, Rachel E. Rutkowski, Amy E. Nance, Marlene Anderka, Deborah J. Fox, Amy Steele, Glenn Copeland, Paul A. Romitti, Cara T. Mai and for the National Birth Defects Prevention Network

    Version of Record online: 28 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/bdra.23587

  5. You have full text access to this OnlineOpen article
    Editorial brain malformation surveillance in the Zika era (pages 869–874)

    Edwin Trevathan

    Version of Record online: 28 NOV 2016 | DOI: 10.1002/bdra.23582


Special Issue: 2016 Congenital Malformations Surveillance Report: A Report from the National Birth Defects Prevention Network

NBDPN Special Issue


In addition to the main issue articles, please also see the Supporting Information: State Birth Defects Surveillance Program Directory

Open Access Articles in BDRA: Clinical and Molecular Teratology

Click below to read this OnlineOpen content in BDRA: Clinical and Molecular Teratology for FREE:

Parental risk factors for oral clefts among Central Africans, Southeast Asians, and Central Americans
Jane C. Figueiredo1, Stephanie Ly, Kathleen S. Magee, Ugonna Ihenacho, James W. Baurley, Pedro A. Sanchez-Lara, Frederick Brindopke, Thi-Hai-Duc Nguyen, Viet Nguyen, Maria Irene Tangco, Melissa Giron, Tamlin Abrahams, Grace Jang, Annie Vu, Emily Zolfaghari, Caroline A. Yao, Athena Foong, Yves A. DeClerk, Jonathan M. Samet andWilliam Magee III
Volume 103, Issue 10, August 2015

Multicenter investigation of lifestyle-related diseases and visceral disorders in thalidomide embryopathy at around 50 years of age
Tomoko Shiga, Takuro Shimbo and Atsuto Yoshizawa
Volume 103, Issue 9, June 2015

Dermatan sulfate epimerase 1 deficient mice as a model for human abdominal wall defects
Renata Gustafsson, Xanthi Stachtea, Marco Maccarana, Emma Grottling, Erik Eklund, Anders Malmström and Åke Oldberg
Volume 100, Issue 9, September 2014

Corticosteroid use and risk of orofacial clefts
Hildur Skuladottir, Allen J. Wilcox, Chen Ma, Edward J. Lammer, Sonja A. Rasmussen, Martha M. Werler, Gary M. Shaw, Suzan L. Carmichael
Volume 100, Issue 6, June 2014

Teratology Society News

Birth Defects Research Connection

BDR Connection

The Student & Post-Doc Corner was conceived, designed, and developed by student members of the Teratology Society and is specifically designed to promote student involvement in the Society. The website is an up-to-date forum for communication and information exchange for Teratology Society events, educational materials, and career opportunities as they relate to graduate students and post-doctoral fellows.

The Teratology Society provides an excellent medium for students and investigators to network, ask questions, develop critical thinking, and broaden research skills in this fascinating field. Participating in the Teratology Society whether through giving a talk, presenting a poster, attending lectures, or inquiring about other investigators research, provides an excellent basis to understanding what it takes to make a mark in the field.

Benefits of Becoming a Student Member Include:

  • Access to online services such as job and post-doc postings, networking tips, member database
  • Student Awards
  • Learn New Skills
  • Meet students and investigators in your field of research
  • Join Teratology Society committees
  • Membership looks good on the resume

Apply to become a member today!