DiBenedictis BT, Ingraham KL, Baum MJ, Cherry JA. Disruption of urinary odor preference and lordosis behavior in female mice given lesions of the medial amygdala.  Physiol Behav. 2012 Jan 18;105(2):554-9.

Baum MJ, Cherry JA  (In Press) Sexual differentiation of mammalian olfactory communication.  In: Hormones, Brain and Behavior, Vol 4 (2nd Edn), Elsevier Press.

Kang N Baum MJ Cherry JA.Different profiles of main and accessory olfactory bulb mitral/tufted cell projections revealed in mice using an anterograde tracer and a whole-mount, flattened cortex preparation. Chem Senses. 2011 Mar;36(3):251-60. Epub 2010 Dec 21.

Kang N, Baum MJ, Cherry JA.  A direct main olfactory bulb projection to the ‘vomeronasal’ amygdala in female mice selectively responds to volatile pheromones from males.  Eur J Neurosci.

Janes AC, Kantak KM, Cherry JA. The involvement of type IV phosphodiesterases in cocaine-induced sensitization and subsequent pERK expression in the mouse nucleus accumbens. Psychopharmacology(Berl). 2009 Oct;206(2):177-85. Epub 2009 Jul 9.

Pankevich DE, Cherry JA, Baum MJ, (2006) Effect of vomeronasal organ removal from male mice on their preference for and neural Fos responses to female urinary odors. Behav Neurosci 120(4):925-36.

Pankevich DE, Cherry JA, Baum MJ (2006) Accessory olfactory neural Fos responses to a conditioned environment are blocked in male mice by vomeronasal organ removal. Physiol Behav 87(4):781-8..

Kang N, Janes A, Baum MJ, Cherry JA. (2006) Sex difference in Fos induced by male urine in medial amygdala-projecting accessory olfactory bulb mitral cells of mice. Neurosci Lett 398(1):59-62.

Pho V, Butman ML, Cherry JA. (2005) Type 4 phosphodiesterase inhibition impairs detection of low odor concentrations in mice. Behav Brain Res 161(2):245-53.

Waguespack AM, Reems MR, Butman ML, Cherry JA, Coppola DM. (2005) Naris occlusion alters olfactory marker protein immunoreactivity in olfactory epithelium. Brain Res 1044(1):1-7.

Pankevich DE, Baum MJ, Cherry JA (2004) Olfactory sex discrimination persists, whereas the preference for urinary odorants from estrous females disappears in male mice after vomeronasal organ removal. J Neurosci 24:9451-7.