Publication

Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring

Peleh, T., Ike, K. G. O., Frentz, I., Buwalda, B., de Boer, S. F., Hengerer, B. & Kas, M. J. H., 5-May-2020, In : Neuroscience. 445, p. 95-108 14 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Peleh, T., Ike, K. G. O., Frentz, I., Buwalda, B., de Boer, S. F., Hengerer, B., & Kas, M. J. H. (2020). Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring. Neuroscience, 445, 95-108. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuroscience.2020.04.045

Author

Peleh, Tatiana ; Ike, Kevin G O ; Frentz, Ingeborg ; Buwalda, Bauke ; de Boer, Sietse F ; Hengerer, Bastian ; Kas, Martien J H. / Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring. In: Neuroscience. 2020 ; Vol. 445. pp. 95-108.

Harvard

Peleh, T, Ike, KGO, Frentz, I, Buwalda, B, de Boer, SF, Hengerer, B & Kas, MJH 2020, 'Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring', Neuroscience, vol. 445, pp. 95-108. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuroscience.2020.04.045

Standard

Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring. / Peleh, Tatiana; Ike, Kevin G O; Frentz, Ingeborg; Buwalda, Bauke; de Boer, Sietse F; Hengerer, Bastian; Kas, Martien J H.

In: Neuroscience, Vol. 445, 05.05.2020, p. 95-108.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Peleh T, Ike KGO, Frentz I, Buwalda B, de Boer SF, Hengerer B et al. Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring. Neuroscience. 2020 May 5;445:95-108. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuroscience.2020.04.045


BibTeX

@article{1be083456e6b4a2b8e4c86b21510460b,
title = "Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring",
abstract = "Social withdrawal is associated with a variety of neuropsychiatric disorders, including neurodevelopmental disorders. Rodent studies provide the opportunity to study neurobiological mechanisms underlying social withdrawal, however, homologous paradigms to increase translatability of social behaviour between human and animal observation are needed. Standard behavioural rodent assays have limited ethological validity in terms of number of interaction partners, type of behaviour, duration of observation and environmental conditions. In addition, reproducibility of behavioural findings in rodents is further limited by manual and subjective behavioural scoring. Using a newly developed automated tracking tool for longitudinal monitoring of freely moving mice, we assessed social behaviours (approach, sniff, follow and leave) over seven consecutive days in colonies of BTBR and of C57BL/6J mice in two independent laboratories. Results from both laboratories confirmed previous findings of reduced social interaction in BTBR mice revealing a high level of reproducibility for this mouse phenotype using longitudinal colony assessments. In addition, we showed that detector settings contribute to laboratory specific findings as part of the behavioural data analysis procedure. Our cross-site study demonstrates reproducibility and robustness of reduced social interaction in BTBR mice using automated analysis in an ethologically relevant context.",
author = "Tatiana Peleh and Ike, {Kevin G O} and Ingeborg Frentz and Bauke Buwalda and {de Boer}, {Sietse F} and Bastian Hengerer and Kas, {Martien J H}",
note = "Copyright {\textcopyright} 2020 The Author(s). Published by Elsevier Ltd.. All rights reserved.",
year = "2020",
month = may,
day = "5",
doi = "10.1016/j.neuroscience.2020.04.045",
language = "English",
volume = "445",
pages = "95--108",
journal = "Neuroscience",
issn = "0306-4522",
publisher = "PERGAMON-ELSEVIER SCIENCE LTD",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Cross-site reproducibility of social deficits in group-housed BTBR mice using automated longitudinal behavioural monitoring

AU - Peleh, Tatiana

AU - Ike, Kevin G O

AU - Frentz, Ingeborg

AU - Buwalda, Bauke

AU - de Boer, Sietse F

AU - Hengerer, Bastian

AU - Kas, Martien J H

N1 - Copyright © 2020 The Author(s). Published by Elsevier Ltd.. All rights reserved.

PY - 2020/5/5

Y1 - 2020/5/5

N2 - Social withdrawal is associated with a variety of neuropsychiatric disorders, including neurodevelopmental disorders. Rodent studies provide the opportunity to study neurobiological mechanisms underlying social withdrawal, however, homologous paradigms to increase translatability of social behaviour between human and animal observation are needed. Standard behavioural rodent assays have limited ethological validity in terms of number of interaction partners, type of behaviour, duration of observation and environmental conditions. In addition, reproducibility of behavioural findings in rodents is further limited by manual and subjective behavioural scoring. Using a newly developed automated tracking tool for longitudinal monitoring of freely moving mice, we assessed social behaviours (approach, sniff, follow and leave) over seven consecutive days in colonies of BTBR and of C57BL/6J mice in two independent laboratories. Results from both laboratories confirmed previous findings of reduced social interaction in BTBR mice revealing a high level of reproducibility for this mouse phenotype using longitudinal colony assessments. In addition, we showed that detector settings contribute to laboratory specific findings as part of the behavioural data analysis procedure. Our cross-site study demonstrates reproducibility and robustness of reduced social interaction in BTBR mice using automated analysis in an ethologically relevant context.

AB - Social withdrawal is associated with a variety of neuropsychiatric disorders, including neurodevelopmental disorders. Rodent studies provide the opportunity to study neurobiological mechanisms underlying social withdrawal, however, homologous paradigms to increase translatability of social behaviour between human and animal observation are needed. Standard behavioural rodent assays have limited ethological validity in terms of number of interaction partners, type of behaviour, duration of observation and environmental conditions. In addition, reproducibility of behavioural findings in rodents is further limited by manual and subjective behavioural scoring. Using a newly developed automated tracking tool for longitudinal monitoring of freely moving mice, we assessed social behaviours (approach, sniff, follow and leave) over seven consecutive days in colonies of BTBR and of C57BL/6J mice in two independent laboratories. Results from both laboratories confirmed previous findings of reduced social interaction in BTBR mice revealing a high level of reproducibility for this mouse phenotype using longitudinal colony assessments. In addition, we showed that detector settings contribute to laboratory specific findings as part of the behavioural data analysis procedure. Our cross-site study demonstrates reproducibility and robustness of reduced social interaction in BTBR mice using automated analysis in an ethologically relevant context.

U2 - 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2020.04.045

DO - 10.1016/j.neuroscience.2020.04.045

M3 - Article

C2 - 32387249

VL - 445

SP - 95

EP - 108

JO - Neuroscience

JF - Neuroscience

SN - 0306-4522

ER -

ID: 125263545