Assisted reproductive technologies are associated with limited epigenetic variation at birth that largely resolves by adulthood
Boris Novakovic, Sharon Lewis, Jane Halliday, Joanne Kennedy, David P Burgner, Anna Czajko, Bowon Kim, Alexandra Sexton-Oates, Markus Juonala, Karin Hammarberg, David J Amor, Lex W Doyle, Sarath Ranganatha, Liam Welsh, Michael Cheung, John McBain, Robert McLachlan, Richard Saffery
Nature Communications | NATURE PUBLISHING GROUP | Published : 2019
Awarded by National Health and Medical Research Council
Awarded by NHMRC (Australia) CJ Martin Fellowship
Awarded by NHMRC Senior Research Fellowship
The authors acknowledge the participants who generously gave their time to the study. This work was made possible through the Victorian State Government Operational Infrastructure Support and the Australian Government NHMRC IRIISS. This study was funded by a National Health and Medical Research Council Project Grant (APP1099641; 2016-2017), The Royal Children's Hospital Research Foundation, Monash IVF Research and Education Foundation, and Reproductive Biology Unit Sperm Fund, Melbourne IVF. B.N. is supported by an NHMRC (Australia) CJ Martin Fellowship (1072966). DPB is supported by an NHMRC Senior Research Fellowship (1064629).