2011 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
Her primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Estrogen, Estrogen receptor, Glutathione and Black cohosh. Her research on Biochemistry often connects related areas such as Xanthohumol. She has researched Estrogen in several fields, including Carcinogenesis and Molecular biology.
Her Estrogen receptor research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Receptor and Vitex agnus-castus. Her Glutathione research includes elements of Catechol, Quinone methide and Carcinogen. Her Black cohosh study which covers Pharmacology that intersects with Endocrinology, Ovariectomized rat and Humulus lupulus.
Judy L. Bolton spends much of her time researching Biochemistry, Estrogen, Pharmacology, Glutathione and Internal medicine. Her Estrogen study combines topics in areas such as Carcinogenesis, Cancer research, Estrogen receptor and Humulus. In Pharmacology, Judy L. Bolton works on issues like Black cohosh, which are connected to Phytoestrogens and Traditional medicine.
Judy L. Bolton interconnects Stereochemistry, Quinone methide, Quinone and Cytochrome P450, Metabolism in the investigation of issues within Glutathione. Her Internal medicine research incorporates elements of Endocrinology, Red Clover and Oncology. Her work is dedicated to discovering how Equilenin, Reactive oxygen species are connected with Oxidative stress and other disciplines.
Her primary areas of investigation include Pharmacology, Estrogen, Xanthohumol, Humulus lupulus and Internal medicine. Her Pharmacology research includes themes of Carcinogenesis, Selective estrogen receptor modulator and Alkaline phosphatase. The concepts of her Estrogen study are interwoven with issues in Downregulation and upregulation and Estrogen receptor.
In the field of Humulus lupulus, her study on 8-Prenylnaringenin overlaps with subjects such as Tibia. The Isoxanthohumol study combines topics in areas such as Humulus and Biochemistry. Much of her study explores Biochemistry relationship to Estrogen biosynthesis.
Xanthohumol, Isoxanthohumol, Humulus lupulus, Humulus and Estrogen are her primary areas of study. Her work deals with themes such as Curcumin, NADH Dehydrogenase, Licochalcone A and Sulforaphane, which intersect with Xanthohumol. Her Isoxanthohumol study incorporates themes from Hydroxylation, 8-Prenylnaringenin and Biochemistry.
Her Biochemistry research includes themes of Reactivity and In vivo. Judy L. Bolton combines subjects such as DNA damage, Carcinogen, Quinone methide, Toremifene and Pharmacology with her study of Estrogen. Her Pharmacology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Estrone, Carcinogenesis, Chalcone, Selective estrogen receptor modulator and Quinone.
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Role of quinones in toxicology.
Judy L. Bolton;Michael A. Trush;Trevor M. Penning;Glenn Dryhurst.
Chemical Research in Toxicology (2000)
Evaluation of Estrogenic Activity of Plant Extracts for the Potential Treatment of Menopausal Symptoms
Jianghua Liu;Joanna E. Burdette;Haiyan Xu;Chungang Gu.
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2001)
Potential mechanisms of estrogen quinone carcinogenesis.
Judy L. Bolton;Gregory R. J. Thatcher.
Chemical Research in Toxicology (2008)
Black cohosh acts as a mixed competitive ligand and partial agonist of the serotonin receptor.
Joanna E Burdette;Jianghua Liu;Shao-Nong Chen;Daniel S Fabricant.
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2003)
Xanthohumol isolated from Humulus lupulus Inhibits menadione-induced DNA damage through induction of quinone reductase.
Birgit M. Dietz;Young Hwa Kang;Guowen Liu;Aimee L. Eggler.
Chemical Research in Toxicology (2005)
Role of quinoids in estrogen carcinogenesis.
Judy L. Bolton;Emily Pisha;Fagen Zhang;Shengxiang Qiu.
Chemical Research in Toxicology (1998)
Safety and efficacy of black cohosh and red clover for the management of vasomotor symptoms: a randomized controlled trial.
Stacie E. Geller;Lee P. Shulman;Richard B. Van Breemen;Suzanne Banuvar.
Serotonergic activity-guided phytochemical investigation of the roots of Angelica sinensis.
Shixin Deng;Shao Nong Chen;Ping Yao;Dejan Nikolic.
Journal of Natural Products (2006)
Comparison of the in Vitro Estrogenic Activities of Compounds from Hops (Humulus lupulus) and Red Clover (Trifolium pratense)
Cassia R. Overk;Ping Yao;Lucas R. Chadwick;Dejan Nikolic.
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2005)
Formation and Biological Targets of Quinones: Cytotoxic versus Cytoprotective Effects
Judy L. Bolton;Tareisha Dunlap.
Chemical Research in Toxicology (2017)
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