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This profile was last updated on 7/18/13  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Allen J. Wilcox M.D.

Wrong Dr. Allen J. Wilcox M.D.?

Senior Investigator In the Epidem...

National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
P.O. Box 12233
Research Triangle Park, North Carolina 27709
United States

Company Description: The NIEHS supports research to understand the effects of the environment on human health and is part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH). Its mission is to...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

Education

  • MD
  • PhD , epidemiology
    University of North Carolina
  • medical degree
    University of Michigan
  • honorary doctoral degree
    University of Bergen ( Norway )
  • PhD
160 Total References
Web References
SER
www.epiresearch.org, 18 July 2013 [cached]
Allen Wilcox Allen Wilcox is a Senior Investigator in the Epidemiology Branch of NIEHS, Durham NC, and Editor-in-Chief of the journal EPIDEMIOLOGY. He specializes in reproductive and perinatal epidemiology, and is the author of Fertility and Pregnancy: An Epidemiologic Perspective, published by Oxford. He is a past president of SER.
ACE 2009 Election
www.acepidemiology.org, 11 July 2013 [cached]
Allen Wilcox, MD, PhD, is a senior investigator in the Epidemiology Branch, National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIH), and Editor-in-Chief of EPIDEMIOLOGY.
Background: Dr. Wilcox completed his medical degree at the University of Michigan in 1973 and his PhD in epidemiology at the University of North Carolina in 1979. Since 1979, he has been an epidemiologist at the National Institute of Environmental Sciences (NIEHS, NIH) in North Carolina, where he served as Chief of the Epidemiology Branch from 1991 to 2001. His research interests focus largely on reproduction and pregnancy (fertility, pregnancy loss, fetal growth, birth defects). He is author of a textbook titled "Pregnancy and Reproduction: An Epidemiologic Perspective" to be published by Oxford University Press later this year.
He is a past president of the Society for Pediatric and Perinatal Epidemiologic Research (SPER), the Society for Epidemiologic Research (SER) and the American Epidemiologic Society (AES). He holds an honorary doctoral degree from the University of Bergen (Norway). He has been a Fellow in the American College of Epidemiology since 1991, and recently participated in an ACE workshop on the theme of translating epidemiologic results into policy action.
We're not sure of the exact ...
www.infertilitytreatmentplanet.com, 7 Mar 2013 [cached]
We're not sure of the exact percentage, but it is at least 10 percent," says study leader Dr. Allen J. Wilcox, senior investigator at the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences.
The false negative results occur because the time for the early embryo to become implanted varies from woman to woman, Wilcox says.
...
There are literally dozens of kits on the market, and none of them include the level of sensitivity" of the laboratory test, says Wilcox.
...
A false negative might be dangerous for some women, Wilcox says. "If a woman has a job where she is exposed to things that might not be good for pregnancy - say a nurse who works with chemotherapeutic agents - a false negative might tell her not to worry," he says.
...
Wilcox says, "If you get a negative result on the first day of your missed period, don't regard that as ironclad proof that you are not pregnant.
"Five percent of children with birth ...
www.arizonabirthdefectlawyers.com, 20 July 2010 [cached]
"Five percent of children with birth defects is not a whole lot," Allen J. Wilcox, M.D., Ph.D., said, "but it still is more than double what we see in the children of unaffected fathers. Dr. Wilcox is chief of epidemiology at the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, one of the U.S. National Institutes of Health.
"What surprised us," Dr. Wilcox continued, "is that the children of the affected fathers had a higher risk of all kinds of defects, not just the same defect as their father. In our earlier study of women with birth defects, this did not appear to be the case: The children seemed to have no special risk of birth defects except for the specific defect of the mother."
Dr. Wilcox' co-researchers are Rolv T. Lie, Ph.D., and Rolv Skjaerven, Ph.D., both professors at the University of Bergen.
...
"We also need to put this into perspective," Dr. Wilcox said.
Leadership | American College of Epidemiology
acepidemiology.org, 13 July 2012 [cached]
Allen Wilcox, MD, PhD, The National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIH), 9/09-9/12
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