1.Hanson, MA, Gluckman, PD.Early developmental conditioning of later health and disease: physiology or pathophysiology? Physiol Rev. 2014; 94, 1027–1076.
2.Rae, MT, Palassio, S, Kyle, CE, et al.Effect of maternal undernutrition during pregnancy on early ovarian development and subsequent follicular development in sheep fetuses. Reproduction. 2001; 122, 915–922.
3.Bernal, AB, Vickers, MH, Hampton, MB, Poynton, RA, Sloboda, DM.Maternal undernutrition significantly impacts ovarian follicle number and increases ovarian oxidative stress in adult rat offspring. PLoS One. 2010; 5, e15558.
4.Da Silva, P, Aitken, RP, Rhind, SM, Racey, PA, Wallace, JM.Impact of maternal nutrition during pregnancy on pituitary gonadotrophin gene expression and ovarian development in growth-restricted and normally grown late gestation sheep fetuses. Reproduction. 2002; 123, 769–777.
5.Chadio, S, Kotsampasi, B.The role of early life nutrition in programming of reproductive function. J Dev Orig Health Dis. 2014; 5, 2–15.
6.Winship, AL, Gazzard, SE, Cullen McEwen, LA, Bertram, JF, Hutt, KJ.Maternal low protein diet programmes low ovarian reserve in offspring. Reproduction. 2018; 156, 299–311.
7.Tom, SE, Cooper, R, Kuh, D, et al.Fetal environment and early age at natural menopause in a British birth cohort study. Hum Reprod. 2010; 25, 791–798.
8.Cresswell, JL, Egger, P, Fall, CH, et al.Is the age of menopause determined in-utero? Early Hum Dev. 1997; 49, 143–148.
9.Nohr, EA, Vaeth, M, Rasmussen, S, Ramlau-Hansen, CH, Olsen, J.Waiting time to pregnancy according to maternal birthweight and prepregnancy BMI. Hum Reprod. 2009; 24, 226–232.
10.Ibanez, L, Potau, N, Ferrer, A, et al.Anovulation in eumenorrheic, nonobese adolescent girls born small for gestational age: insulin sensitization induces ovulation, increases lean body mass, and reduces abdominal fat excess, dyslipidemia, and subclinical hyperandrogenism. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2002; 87, 5702–5705.
11.Pandolfi, C, Zugaro, A, Lattanzio, F, et al.Low birth weight and later development of insulin resistance and biochemical/clinical features of polycystic ovary syndrome. Metabolism. 2008; 57, 999–1004.
12.Borghese, B, Sibiude, J, Santulli, P, et al.Low birth weight is strongly associated with the risk of deep infiltrating endometriosis: results of a 743 case-control study. PLoS One. 2015; 10, e0117387.
13.Cooley, SM, Donnelly, JC, Walsh, T, et al.Ponderal index (PI) vs birth weight centiles in the low-risk primigravid population: which is the better predictor of fetal wellbeing? J Obstet Gynaecol. 2012; 32, 439–443.
14.Howe, LD, Tilling, K, Benfield, L, et al.Changes in ponderal index and body mass index across childhood and their associations with fat mass and cardiovascular risk factors at age 15. PLoS One. 2010; 5, e15186.
15.Davies, MJ, March, WA, Willson, KJ, Giles, LC, Moore, VM.Birthweight and thinness at birth independently predict symptoms of polycystic ovary syndrome in adulthood. Hum Reprod. 2012; 27, 1475–1480.
16.Faure, C, Dupont, C, Chavatte-Palmer, P, et al.Are semen parameters related to birth weight? Fertil Steril. 2015; 103, 6–10.
17.Deveci, SE, Deveci, F, Acik, Y, Ozan, AT.The measurement of exhaled carbon monoxide in healthy smokers and non-smokers. Respir Med. 2004; 98, 551–556.
18.Maga, M, Janik, MK, Wachsmann, A, et al.Influence of air pollution on exhaled carbon monoxide levels in smokers and non-smokers. A prospective cross-sectional study. Environ Res. 2017; 152, 496–502.
19.Chen, LW, Tint, MT, Fortier, MV, et al.Which anthropometric measures best reflect neonatal adiposity? Int J Obes (Lond). 2018; 42, 501–506.
20.Crusell, M, Damm, P, Hansen, T, et al.Ponderal index at birth associates with later risk of gestational diabetes mellitus. Arch Gynecol Obstet. 2017; 296, 249–256.
21.Chavatte-Palmer, P, Rousseau-Ralliard, D, Tarrade, A.Oxidative stress in mammals: pregnancy and placental function. In Oxidative Stress and Women’s Health (ed Menezo, Y), 2016. Eska editions, Paris.
22.Tarrade, A, Panchenko, P, Junien, C, Gabory, A.Placental contribution to nutritional programming of health and diseases: epigenetics and sexual dimorphism. J Exp Biol. 2015; 218, 50–58. doi: 10.1242/jeb.110320. Review
23.Michalakis, K, Mintziori, G, Kaprara, A, Tarlatzis, BC, Goulis, DG.The complex interaction between obesity, metabolic syndrome and reproductive axis: a narrative review. Metabolism. 2013; 62, 457–478.
24.Puttabyatappa, M, Padmanabhan, V.Developmental programming of ovarian functions and dysfunctions. Vitam Horm. 2018; 107, 377–422.
25.Miska, EA, Ferguson-Smith, AC.Transgenerational inheritance: models and mechanisms of non-DNA sequence-based inheritance. Science. 2016; 354, 59–63.
26.Leveille, P, Tarrade, A, Dupont, C, et al.Maternal high-fat diet induces follicular atresia but does not affect fertility in adult rabbit offspring. J Dev Orig Health Dis. 2014; 5, 88–97.
27.Yarde, F, Broekmans, FJ, van der Pal-de Bruin, KM, et al.Prenatal famine, birthweight, reproductive performance and age at menopause: the Dutch hunger winter families study. Hum Reprod. 2013; 28, 3328–3336.
28.Tarry-Adkins, JL, Martin-Gronert, MS, Chen, JH, Cripps, RL, Ozanne, SE.Maternal diet influences DNA damage, aortic telomere length, oxidative stress, and antioxidant defense capacity in rats. FASEB J. 2008; 22, 2037–2044.
29.Krisher, RL.Maternal age affects oocyte developmental potential at both ends of the age spectrum. Reprod Fertil Dev. 2019; 31, 1–9
30.Foucaut, AM, Faure, C, Julia, C, et al.Sedentary behavior, physical inactivity and body composition in relation to idiopathic infertility among men and women. PLoS One. 2019; 14, e0210770.
31.Barouki, R, Gluckman, PD, Grandjean, P, Hanson, M, Heindel, JJ.Developmental origins of non-communicable disease: implications for research and public health. Environ Health. 2012; 11, 42.