Fetal Alcohol and Drug Unit
Neuroanatomic/Neuropsychologic Studies Among Adults and Infants
Bookstein, F., Connor, P., Huggins, J., Barr, H., Pimentel, K., & Streissguth, A. (2007). Many infants prenatally exposed to high level of alcohol show one particular anomaly of the corpus callosum. Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research, 31(5), 868-879.
Grant, T. M., F. L. Bookstein, N. Whitney, and A. Streissguth. (2006). Neonatal cranial ultrasound leads to early diagnosis and intervention in a baby of an alchohol-abusing mother. Mental Health Aspects of Developmental Disabilities 9:125—127.
Bookstein, F.L., Sampson, P.D., Connor, P.D., & Streissguth, A.P. (2002). Midline corpus callosum is a neuroanatomical focus of fetal alcohol damage. The Anatomical Record, The New Anatomist, 269(3), 162-174.
Bookstein, F.L., Streissguth, A.P., Sampson, P.D., Connor, P.D., & Barr, H.M. (2002). Corpus callosum shape and neuropsychological deficits in adult males with heavy fetal alcohol exposure. NeuroImage, 15(1), 233-251.
Bookstein, F.L., Sampson, P.D., Streissguth, A.P., & Connor, P.D. (2001). Geometric morphometrics of corpus callosum and subcortical structures in the fetal-alcohol-affected brain. Teratology, 64, 4-32.
Connor, P.D., Sampson, P.D., Bookstein, F.L., Barr, H., & Streissguth, A.P. (2001). Direct and indirect effects of prenatal alcohol damage on executive function. Developmental Neuropsychology, 18(3), 331-354.