Erratum to: “Sex and the Brain: Novel ADNP Syndrome Mice Are Protected by NAP,” by Haitham Amal (Biol Psychiatry 2022; 92:8–9);
        Errors were introduced through the copyediting and proofing process that inadvertently changed the intended meaning of the author. Specifically, two references to Dr. Gozes and the Gozes laboratory were changed to “Karmon et al.,” the original paper that was the topic of this commentary. These errors have now been corrected.

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        • Sex and the Brain: Novel ADNP Syndrome Mice Are Protected by NAP
          Biological PsychiatryVol. 92Issue 1
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            In the groundbreaking work by Karmon et al. (1) in the current issue of Biological Psychiatry, the authors developed a novel mouse model of activity-dependent neuroprotective protein (ADNP) syndrome. ADNP syndrome, also known as Helsmoortel–Van Der Aa syndrome, is a rare complex condition diagnosed in children exhibiting delayed development, autism spectrum disorder (ASD) traits, and intellectual disability. ADNP mutations are not limited to ASD; thus, the Gozes group discovered ADNP somatic mutations paralleling Alzheimer’s disease (AD) tauopathy (2), with ADNP playing pivotal roles in maintaining the DNA/chromatin structure (3) and function as well as regulating microtubule vitality (4).
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