D’Arcy, C., Luevano, J.E., Miranda, M.M., Pipkin, J.A., Jackson, J.A., Castañeda, E., Gosselink, K.L., and O'Dell, L.E. (2015). Extended access to methamphetamine self-administration up-regulates dopamine transporter levels 72 hours after withdrawal in rats. Behavioural Brain Research, in press.
O’Dell, L.E. and Nazarian, A. (2015). Enhanced vulnerability to tobacco use in persons with diabetes: A behavioral and neurobiological framework. Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology and Biological Psychiatry, in press.
Torres, O.V. and O’Dell, L.E. (2015). Stress is an important factor that promotes tobacco use vulnerability in females. Progress in Neuro-Psychopharmacology and Biological Psychiatry, in press.
Torres, O.V., Pipkin, J.A., Ferree, P., Carcoba, L.M., and O’Dell, L.E. (2015). Nicotine withdrawal increases stress-associated genes in the nucleus accumbens of female rats in a hormone-dependent manner. Nicotine and Tobacco Research, 17: 422-430.
O’Dell, L.E., Natividad, L.A., Pipkin, J.A., Roman, F., Torres, I.D., Juardo, J., Torres, O.V., Friedman, T.C., Tenayuca, J.M., and Nazarian, A. (2014). Enhanced nicotine self-administration and suppressed dopaminergic systems in a rat model of diabetes. Addiction Biology, 19: 1006-1019.
Richardson, J.R, Pipkin, J.A., O’Dell, L.E., and Nazarian, A. (2014). Insulin-resistant rats display enhanced nicotine reward following a high-fat diet regimen. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 140: 205-207.
Carcoba, L.M., Orfila, J.E., Natividad, L.A., Torres, O.V., Pipkin, J.A., Ferree, P.L., Castañeda, E., Moss, D., and O'Dell, L.E. (2014). Cholinergic transmission during nicotine withdrawal is influenced by age and pre-exposure to nicotine: Implications for teenage smoking. Developmental Neuroscience, 36: 347-355.
Torres, O.V., Walker, E.M., Beas, B.S., and O’Dell, L.E. (2014). Female rats display enhanced rewarding effects of ethanol that are hormone dependent. Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research, 38:108-115.
Natividad, L.A., Torres, O.V., Friedman, T.C., and O’Dell, L.E. (2013). Adolescence is a period of development characterized by short- and long-term vulnerability to the rewarding effects of nicotine and reduced sensitivity to the anorectic effects of this drug. Behavioural Brain Research, 257:275-285.
O’Dell, L.E. and Torres, O.V. (2014). A mechanistic hypothesis of the factors that enhance vulnerability to nicotine use in females. Neuropharmacology, 76:566-580.