The effects of oral micronized progesterone on smoked cocaine self-administration in women
Stephanie Collins Reed, Suzette M Evans, Gillinder Bedi, Eric Rubin, Richard W Foltin
Hormones and Behavior | ACADEMIC PRESS INC ELSEVIER SCIENCE | Published : 2011
Awarded by National Institute on Drug Abuse
Awarded by National Institutes of Health
This research was supported by grant nos. R01 DA008105 (RWF) and K01 DA022282 (SCR) from the National Institute on Drug Abuse. The participants resided on the Irving Institute for Clinical and Translational Research at the Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center, supported by grant no. UL1-RR024156-02 from the National Institutes of Health. The authors gratefully acknowledge the expert assistance of the research and clinical staff, including Brenda Fay, R.N., Laura Burr, R.N, Alyce Stephens, R.N. and Alicia Couraud, R.N. The Women's International Pharmacy (Madison, WI) graciously provided the oral micronized progesterone and matching placebo. The cocaine self-administration data from the normal follicular and luteal phases presented here were also presented in a previously published review paper (Evans and Foltin, 2010. Does the response to cocaine differ as a function of sex or hormonal status in human and non-human primates? Horm. & Behav. 58, 13-21). The authors have no financial disclosures or conflicts of interest to report.