Association study of 21 circadian genes with bipolar I disorder, schizoaffective disorder, and schizophrenia.

@article{Mansour2006AssociationSO,
  title={Association study of 21 circadian genes with bipolar I disorder, schizoaffective disorder, and schizophrenia.},
  author={Hader A Mansour and Michael E Talkowski and Joel M Wood and Kodavali V. Chowdari and Lora McClain and Konasale M. Prasad and Debra M. Montrose and Andrea Fagiolini and Edward S. Friedman and Michael Hugh Allen and Charles L. Bowden and Joseph R. Calabrese and Rif S. El-Mallakh and Michael Escamilla and Stephen V Faraone and Mark D Fossey and L{\'a}szl{\'o} Gyulai and Jennifer M Loftis and P{\'e}ter Hauser and Terence A. Ketter and Lauren B. Marangell and David J. Miklowitz and Andrew Nierenberg and Jayendra K Patel and Gary S. Sachs and Pamela Sklar and Jordan W. Smoller and Nan M. Laird and Matcheri S. Keshavan and Michael E. Thase and David Axelson and Boris J Birmaher and David Lewis and Tim Monk and Ellen Frank and David Jerome Kupfer and Bernie J Devlin and Vishwajit L. Nimgaonkar},
  journal={Bipolar disorders},
  year={2006},
  volume={11 7},
  pages={701-10}
}
OBJECTIVE Published studies suggest associations between circadian gene polymorphisms and bipolar I disorder (BPI), as well as schizoaffective disorder (SZA) and schizophrenia (SZ). The results are plausible, based on prior studies of circadian abnormalities. As replications have not been attempted uniformly, we evaluated representative, common… CONTINUE READING