Medicine Specialities. Medical. P.hd in Neuroendocrinology in Maharashtra. P.hd in Neuroendocrinology. P.hd in Neuroendocrinology The department is currently pursuing research to understand the molecular basis of spermatogenesis. The aim is to gain insights into the role of reproductive hormones in the mechanisms of chromatin compaction, genomic imprinting
View Notes - Neuroendocrinology from PSY 4293 at Henderson. Neuroendocrinology Hormones and their effect on body and brain Chapter 5 1 Hormones Hormones (Greek, to excite) chemical messengers in the
Neuroendocrinology publishes papers reporting original research in basic and clinical neuroendocrinology. The journal explores the complex interactions between neuronal networks and endocrine glands (
It is our pleasure to name Dr. Ashlyn Swift-Gallant the 2017 winner of The WC Young Award in Behavioral Neuroendocrinology. Ashlyn earned her undergraduate degree from Brescia University College in London Ontario where she conducted her thesis research on sex differences in emotional memory with Dr. Jennifer Sutton. Following her undergraduate training, she moved to the University of Toronto where she worked with Dr. Ashley Monks on the role of neural and non-neural androgen receptors in male-typical socio-sexual behaviors. Using transgenic mouse models, Ashlyns work established that an increase in global androgen receptors influences neural sex differences and sexually differentiated behaviors analogous to loss of AR function. Based on her work in mouse models of sexual differentiation, Ashlyn spearheaded a collaboration with Dr. Doug VanderLaan at University of Toronto to test hypotheses on sexual orientation in humans that emerged from her mouse work. Following her PhD, she moved to Michigan ...
William Caldwell (WC) Young, a founder of behavioral neuroendocrinology, had a career spanning almost forty years. Trained with Carl Moore at The University of Chicago, Young was interested in hormonal influences on behavior, but Moore dissuaded him saying: … the behavior of animals was utterly capricious, unordered by hormonal events, and unrelated to variables of significance to reproductive biology (Goy, 1967). Fortunately, Young ignored Moore and while at Brown University in 1928 studied hormonal modulation of female sexual receptivity. His studies demonstrated that female guinea pig sexual receptivity varied reliably with cyclic changes in ovarian morphology (Young, Dempsey & Myers, 1935; Myers, Young & Dempsey, 1936). Subsequent classic experiments varied the timing and dosages of estrogen and progesterone given to ovariectomized females, demonstrating that female sexual receptivity required sequential estrogen and progesterone treatment (Dempsey, Hertz, & Young, 1936; Collins, et ...
Inspired by Carlos Beyers 50 years of pioneering research and influence on his students and colleagues, Behavioral Neuroendocrinology builds upon Beyers f
Behavioral Neuroendocrinology (Electronic book text) / Editor: Barry R. Komisaruk / Editor: Gabriela Gonzalez-Mariscal ; 9781315333885 ; Books
Endocrinology Adult and Pediatric: Neuroendocrinology and The Pituitary Gland, 6e 6th Edition by Melmed MD, Shlomo, Jameson MD PhD, J. Larry, De Groot MD, L (2013) Paperback - easytestcup.ga
The Art of Neuroendocrinology: A Case-based Approach to Medical Decision-Making is not your standard textbook of pituitary endocrinology. This comprehensive collection of works presents unique, interesting, and often challenging patient cases. These reports illustrate the complexities of medical decision-making, incorporating evidence-based medicine and the practice of the art of medicine, in the evaluation and management of patients with various pituitary disorders. Experts in the field present their illustrative case studies, a related state-of-the-art review of the literature on one or more relevant topics, discuss the diagnostic and/or therapeutic dilemmas, share their thought processes to reflect their medical decision-making, and review the outcomes of the decisions in their patients ...
Molecular Neuroendocrinology: From Genome to Physiology, provides researchers and students with a critical examination of the steps being taken to decipher genome complexity in the context of the expression, regulation and physiological functions of genes in neuroendocrine systems.. The 19 chapters are divided into four sectors: A) describes and explores the genome, its evolution, expression and the mechanisms that contribute to protein, and hence biological, diversity. B) discusses the mechanisms that enhance peptide and protein diversity beyond what is encoded in the genome through post-translational modification. C) considers the molecular tools that todays neuroendocrinologists can use to study the regulation and function of neuroendocrine genes within the context of the intact organism. D) presents a range of case studies that exemplify the state-of-the-art application of genomic technologies in physiological and behavioural experiments that seek to better understand complex biological ...
Read chapter NEUROENDOCRINOLOGY: This volume contains commissioned reviews of research on biological influences on violent or aggressive behavior. The are...
Microarray Data https://science.nichd.nih.gov/confluence/display/sne/Data+Sharing NGS/RNA Seq data https://snengs.nichd.nih.gov/ngs In the Section on Neuroendocrinology, led by David Klein, signal transduction in the pineal gland is studied, with primary
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Neuroendocrinology: A branch of physiology studying the relationship between the nervous system and the endocrine system. It pertains to Neurosecretion wh
Golden-collared Manakin 10-11 cm; male 19·3 g, female 17·1 g. Male nominate race has black cap, golden-yellow on rest of head, upper mantle, shoulders, and chin to breast, throa
Professor, Queen Mary University of London, UK. Márta Korbonits, MD, PhD, DSc, FRCP is Professor of Endocrinology and Metabolism, is a graduate from the Semmelweis Medical School, Budapest. She was a Medical Research Council Clinician Scientist Fellow working on ghrelin and the hormonal regulation of the metabolic enzyme AMP-activated protein kinase. Her current interests include endocrine tumorigenesis, especially the genetic origin of pituitary adenomas and other endocrine tumour syndromes. She shares her time between clinical patient care, clinical research and laboratory based research as well as teaching at undergraduate and postgraduate level. She has experience in mentoring clinical and non-clinical academic colleagues. She was a recipient of awards from the British, Irish, Australian and the US Endocrine Societies as well as the Royal College of Physicians. ...
Brussels, 06 Apr 2004 The European Neuroendocrine Association (ENEA), which promotes, assists and integrates neuroendocrinology in all its aspects, both basic and clinical, is organising a conference to take place in Sorrento, Italy, from 24 to April. Aimed at discussing and exploring the latest research in current neuroendocrinology, the event will examine the following subjects: ...
The syndrome of heart failure is still imperfectly understood. It is defined as effort intolerance caused by heart disease, often with a neuroendocrine response that leads to fluid retention and promotes an adverse vicious circle. The cause of this response is generally thought to be a low blood pressure, leading to adrenergic and reninangiotensin activation. The result is increased peripheral vasoconstriction, which maintains the blood pressure while punishing the already failing myocardium by demanding more work against the increased afterload. The evolution of heart failure is traced out from an initial pressure or volume overload that initiates a series of growth signals to cause myocardial growth. Why the apparently well-compensated LV should degenerate into failure is not clear, but impaired coronary flow reserve and excess angiotensin II activity with fibrosis and apoptosis all probably play a role. The collagen matrix normally limits cardiac chamber expansion so that matrix remodeling under the
Baseline Studies. Patients with depression exhibit increased hypothalamic pituitary adrenocortical (HPA) activity, as evidenced by an increase in the number of adrenocorticotropic hormone (ACTH) secretory episodes and an increase in the magnitude of cortisol secretory episodes. This HPA overactivity is further reflected in elevated urinary free cortisol (UFC) levels, which appear to be about twice as high in depressed patients as in normal controls, but lower than in patients with Cushings syndrome. Furthermore, salivary and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) concentrations of cortisol, which represent the free (i.e., unbound) fraction of cortisol, are reported to be elevated in depression. Finally, the group led by Nemeroff found that the concentration of corticotropin-releasing hormone (CRH) in the CSF is elevated in depressives, but decreases after electroconvulsive treatment (46). Whereas clinical neuroendocrine studies and preclinical behavioral studies provide compelling evidence for a key role ...
The endocrine system consists of numerous glands throughout the body that produce and secrete hormones of diverse chemical structure, including peptides, steroids, and neuroamines. Collectively, hormones regulate many physiological processes. Oxytocin and vasopressin (also called anti-diuretic hormone), the two neurohypophysial hormones of the posterior pituitary gland (the neurohypophysis), are secreted from the nerve endings of magnocellular neurosecretory cells into the systemic circulation. The cell bodies of the oxytocin and vasopressin neurons are in the paraventricular nucleus and supraoptic nucleus, respectively, and the electrical activity of these neurons is regulated by afferent synaptic inputs from other brain regions. By contrast, the hormones of the anterior pituitary gland (the adenohypophysis) are secreted from endocrine cells that, in mammals, are not directly innervated, yet the secretion of these hormones (adrenocorticotrophic hormone, luteinizing hormone, follicle-stimulating ...
Janet Lo, M.D., M.MSc. is a clinician in the Neuroendocrine Clinical Center and a faculty member in the Neuroendocrine Unit at the Massachusetts General Hospital, and an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. She is a clinical researcher who studies endocrine disease, cardiovascular disease and inflammation. She is also a clinician with a focus on pituitary disease and other endocrine diseases. Awards in recognition of her work have included the MGH Claflin Award and NIH Career Development Award. She is the Principal Investigator of a NIH Research Project Grant (RO1) and is an author of more than 32 peer-reviewed publications ...
69.128.149.13). Re: Homosexual Pheromones (Uncle Al) Whine? Would have expected better than this type of comment from you, Al. Peer-review, when the topic is either controversial or politically incorrect does not work. Scientific dogma almost always wins out. Heres some added info to consider. My last peer-reviewed pub: an invited review in Neuroendocrinology Letters won a seminal award for the best paper linking neuroendocrinology and ethology. So, I get a best paper award when the model is used to explain heterosexual development, and I dont buy the model from reviewers when the same model is used to explain male homosexual development. Also, there is no need to identify the molecules in this model: the mammalian neuroendocrine response to pheromones of the opposite sex is a key factor; whether or not androstenol alters this neuroendocrine response is of little consequence (though androstenol does appear to do so in women). Preti and Wysocki showed effects of male axillary secretions on ...
Cushings (572) pituitary (403) adrenal (212) surgery (195) cortisol (169) tumor (160) ACTH (126) adenoma (108) growth hormone (91) MaryO (79) kidney cancer (79) cancer (75) weight (73) transsphenoidal (70) NIH (58) diabetes (51) adrenal insufficiency (50) acromegaly (48) Addisons (47) hypercortisolism (47) obesity (47) thyroid (43) UFC (40) hypopituitarism (39) MRI (38) gland (38) renal cell carcinoma (37) radiation (36) hormone (35) endocrine (34) adrenalectomy (33) clinical trial (33) endocrinologist (33) kidney (33) pasireotide (33) fatigue (32) Cushings Awareness Challenge (30) steroids (30) message boards (29) podcast (29) salivary (28) Cushings Help (27) dexamethasone suppression (27) Corlux (26) interview (26) prolactinoma (26) surgeon (25) 40 Days (24) PCOS (24) Thankfulness (24) blog (23) endoscopic (23) ketoconazole (23) Adrenal Crisis (22) hirsuitism (22) Cushie (21) Korlym (21) stretch marks (21) tumour (21) CT scan (20) Johns Hopkins (20) video (20) aldosterone (19) brain (19) ...
Thyroid hormones play a critical role in the metabolic activity of the adult brain, and neuropsychiatric manifestations of thyroid disease have long been recognised. However, it is only recently that methodology such as functional neuroimaging has been available to facilitate investigation of thyroid hormone metabolism. Although the role of thyroid hormones in the adult brain is not yet specified, it is clear that without optimal thyroid function, mood disturbance, cognitive impairment and other psychiatric symptoms can emerge. Additionally, laboratory measurements of peripheral thyroid function may not adequately characterise central thyroid metabolism. Here, we review the relationship between thyroid hormone and neuropsychiatric symptoms in patients with primary thyroid disease and primary mood disorders. ...
This study aimed to suggest a treatment algorithm for pancreatic neuroendocrine tumor (PNET) based on risk factors for recurrence in a large cohort. Methods: Data of 918 patients who underwent curative intent surgery for PNET were collected from 14 tertiary centers. Risk factors for recurrence and survival analyses were performed. Results: The 5-year disease-free survival (DFS) rate was 86.5%. Risk factors for recurrence included margin status (R1, hazard ratio [HR] 2.438; R2, HR 3.721), 2010 WHO grade (G2, HR 3.864; G3, HR 7.352), and N category (N1, HR 2.273). Size of 2 cm was significant in the univariate analysis (HR ...
Principal Investigator:小川 園子, Project Period (FY):2015-05-29 - 2020-03-31, Research Category:Grant-in-Aid for Scientific Research (S), Research Field:Basic / Social brain science
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Obesity is associated with several health conditions, the most devastating of which is type 2 diabetes. Obesity occurs when energy intake exceeds energy expenditure. Current weight loss therapies targeting the reduction of food intake have proven to be relatively ineffective, and the ability to reduce the risk of obesity-related complications is limited.
Heres a link to the journal article Clinical endocannabinoid deficiency (CECD): can this concept explain therapeutic benefits of cannabis in migraine, fibromyalgia, irritable bowel syndrome and other treatment-resistant conditions? - which highlights the relationship between our Endocannabinoid System, the endocannabinoids that we produce naturally inside of our bodies, and potential impacts from cannabinoids that can be introduced…
Gastrinomas causing Zollinger-Ellison syndrome (ZES) are the most common functional, malignant pancreatic endocrine tumors. In this paper, the diagnosis and treatment of these tumors are reviewed, inc
This chapter summarizes knowledge about various neuropeptides, with the greatest emphasis on the opioid neuropeptides. Pharmacological antagonism of endogenous
candidate, environment, and research. This proposal describes a 5-year training program designed to provide the candidate with the expertise needed to achieve h...
Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) is a common and disabling problem; although most likely of biopsychosocial origin, the nature of the pathophysiological
Neither the British Society for Neuroendocrinology, nor its representatives, agents or employees nor any connected company or party to the British Society for Neuroendocrinology shall be liable to a user of this site, service, functions and information. Neither shall any of the aforementioned be responsible to any third party for any loss or injury arising out of the information, services or functions provided nor any actions taken or not taken in response to any information nor a users use of this service nor if for any reason connectivity is not possible.. This website site may contain links to various sites and other resources provided by third parties. These links are provided for your information only. We have no control over the contents of those sites or resources and accept no responsibility for them or for any loss or damage that may be suffered by you in connection with your use of them.. ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - Inhibition of ADH release in the rat by narcotic antagonists. AU - Miller, M.. PY - 1975/1/1. Y1 - 1975/1/1. UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=0016783707&partnerID=8YFLogxK. UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=0016783707&partnerID=8YFLogxK. U2 - 10.1159/000122444. DO - 10.1159/000122444. M3 - Article. C2 - 1223660. AN - SCOPUS:0016783707. VL - 19. SP - 241. EP - 251. JO - Neuroendocrinology. JF - Neuroendocrinology. SN - 0028-3835. IS - 3. ER - ...
2017 Backlund PS, Urbanski HF, Doll MA, Hein DW, Bozinoski M, Mason CE, Coon SL, Klein DC. (2017) Daily Rhythm in Plasma N-acetyltryptamine. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28466676 J Biol Rhythms. 32(3):195-211.. doi: 10.1177/0748730417700458. Epub
Current available literature indicates a risk for metal-induced autoimmunity in man. Metal pathology may be due to toxic or allergic mechanisms where both may play a role. The main factors decisive for disease induced by metals are exposure and genetics which determine the individual detoxifying capacity and sensitivity to metals. This paper reviews the possible mechanisms which may play a role in metal-induced autoimmunity with the emphasis on multiple sclerosis (MS), rheumatoid arthritis (RA) and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS).
Adolescent Development; Animal Cognition and Behavior; Basal Ganglia; Behavioral Neuroendocrinology; Behavioral Pharmacology; Brain Blood Flow, Metabolism, and Homeostasis; Brain-Machine Interface; Cognitive, Emotional, and Behavioral State Disorders; Drug Discovery and Development; Drugs of Abuse and Addiction; Food Intake and Energy Balance; G-Protein Linked Receptors; Gene Therapy; Genomics, Proteomics, and Systems Biology; Ligand Gated Ion Channels; Molecular, Biochemical, and Genetic Techniques; Motivation and Emotion; Neuroendocrine Processes; Neurotransmitters and Signaling Molecules; Physiological Methods; Staining, Tracing, and Imaging Techniques; Stress and the Brain; Transporters; Voluntary ...
Some authors speculate about the healing power of love in romance novels. C. Sue Carter, the director since November of the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction, at Indiana University, explains it in molecular-biology journals.. As a pioneer in the field of behavioral neuroendocrinology, she has studied the roles of hormonal processes in how humans act and feel, including in relation to desire and love. She says her four decades of studies convinced her that it makes no sense to view sexuality in isolation from other aspects of human sentience.She reasons: The same neural substrates that regulate sexual behavior regulate social bonds, regulate how we feel the emotional systems of our body. So, even if you wanted to separate them, it would not be biologically possible.. ...
Japanese National. KANNO Kouta is a researcher in the field of Neuroscience, especially behavioral neuroendocrinology. I have investigated brain systems regulating emotion and behavior. My current research topic is ultrasonic vocalization (USV) in mice.. I believe that biological understanding of human nature could provide people in society with new perspectives from which we could have new ideas when we think what is human beings.. So, I also started science communication activities from 2009 interacting with various fields such as arts, design, sociology, etc ...
Circulating androgens in adult reproductively active male vertebrates influence a diversity of organ systems and thus are considered costly. Recently, we obtained evidence that androgen receptors (AR) are expressed in several skeletal muscles of three passeriform birds, the golden-collared manakin (Manacus vitellinus), zebra finch (Taenopygia guttata), and ochre-bellied flycatcher (Mionectes oleagieus). Because skeletal muscles that control wing movement make up the bulk of a birds body mass, evidence for widespread effects of androgen action on these muscles would greatly expand the functional impact of androgens beyond their well-characterized effects on relatively discrete targets throughout the avian body. To investigate this issue, we use quantitative PCR (qPCR) to determine if androgens alter gene mRNA expression patterns in wing musculature of wild golden-collared manakins and captive zebra finches. In manakins, the androgen testosterone (T) up-regulated expression of parvalbumin (PV) and
indicates lab trainees. *Peragine DE, *Pokarowski M, Mendoza-Viveros L, Swift-Gallant A, Cheng H-YM, Bentley GE, Holmes MM. 2017. RFamide-related peptide-3 (RFRP-3) suppresses sexual maturation in a eusocial mammal. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA, 114(5): 1207-1212. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1616913114.. Park KK, Luo X, *Mooney SJ, Yungher BJ, Belin S, Wang C, Holmes MM, He Z. 2017. Retinal ganglion cell survival and axon regeneration after optic nerve injury in naked mole-rats. Journal of Comparative Neurology, 525(2): 380-388.. Mosley M, Shah C, Morse KA, Miloro SA, Holmes MM, Ahern TH, Forger NG. 2017. Patterns of cell death in the perinatal mouse forebrain. Journal of Comparative Neurology, 525(1): 47-64. Holmes MM. 2016. Social control of adult neurogenesis: A comparative approach. Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology, pii: S0091-3022(16)30005-X. doi: 10.1016/j.yfrne.2016.02.001.. *Peragine DE, *Yousuf Y, *Fu Y, Swift-Gallant A, *Ginzberg K, Holmes MM. 2016. Contrasting effects of ...
This effect of odor on the neuroendocrine system is brought about by pheromones. These chemical substances, detected by olfactory 2 I The Neuroendocrine System 19 neurons, are present in various bodily secretions such as urine, perspiration, and saliva. Other factors, such as stress, social interaction, and fear, alter pituitary function via the production of neurotransmitters and other neuropeptides. For example, pain can cause release of endorphins in the CNS. These endorphins bind to opiate receptors in the hypothalamus resulting in the release of PRL and GH and the suppression ofTSH and gonadotropin release. Adams JH, Daniel PM, Pritchard MD: Transection of the pituitary stalk in man. Anatomical changes in the pituitary gland. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 29:545-555, 1966 4. Everett JW, Nikitovich-Winer M: Physiology of the pituitary gland as affected by transplantation or stalk section, in Nalbandov, AV (ed): Advances in Neuroendocrinology. Urbana, University of Illinois Press, 1963, pp ...
Intensive coverage of physiology through lectures, conference. Autumn Quarter: excitable tissue, skeletal muscle; spinal reflex; cardiovascular, respiratory physiology; acid base balance; autonomic nervous system; temperature regulation. Winter Quarter: renal, body fluids; neuroendocrinology; reproductive, gastrointestinal, neurophysiology. Required for dental, graduate nursing, and bioengineering students. Also offered for graduate students. Offered: A. Class description ...
Dr. David Norris has done research in environmental endocrinology and neuroendocrinology for more than 35 years, investigating the role of natural (e.g., photoperiod, temperature) and anthropogenic environmental factors (metals, pesticides, industrial pollutants) on thyroid, adrenal, and reproductive endocrinology in regards to development, sexual maturation, seasonal reproduction, and aging. Most of his research has involved salmonid fishes and urodele amphibians.. Dr. Norris has worked in the area of forensic botany with Dr. Jane H. Bock, Ph.D., since 1982, primarily on developing the use of plant cells in the gastrointestinal tract to aid in homicide investigations. This work began with the encouragement of Dr. Ben Galloway, who at that time was Deputy Coroner for Jefferson County, Colorado. Dr. Norris and Dr. Bock have been involved in investigations in numerous states as well as throughout the State of Colorado. Dr. Norris has been certified as an expert witness in this area for the State ...
Dr. Ananthakrishnan has been active in medical student and resident education at Boston University since 2008. She also practices in clinical endocrinology and has a focus in Neuroendocrinology.. Dr. Ananthakrishnan has served as an Evans Student Educator since 2009. In this role, she serves as an associate clerkship director to 3rd year students in the Medicine 1 clerkship. She also serves as the director of the Medicine Subinternship and the Advanced Acting Internship for 4th year students. Her area of focus is in evaluation, grading and feedback. She is an active member of Clerkship Directors in Internal Medicine. Dr. Ananthakrishnan has served as the faculty mentor for the Internal Medicine Interest Group at BUSM since 2012, the student-led group that plans activities designed to educate the student body on the field of Internal Medicine and its various subspecialties. Dr. Ananthakrishnans outpatient practice is in the Section of Endocrinology, Diabetes and Nutrition at Boston Medical ...
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Robert H. Lustig (born 1957) is an American pediatric endocrinologist. He is Professor of Pediatrics in the Division of Endocrinology at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF), where he specializes in neuroendocrinology and childhood obesity. He is also director of UCSFs WATCH program (Weight Assessment for Teen and Child Health), and president and co-founder of the non-profit Institute for Responsible Nutrition. Lustig came to public attention in 2009 when one of his medical lectures, Sugar: The Bitter Truth, went viral on YouTube. He is the editor of Obesity Before Birth: Maternal and Prenatal Influences on the Offspring (2010), and author of Fat Chance: Beating the Odds against Sugar, Processed Food, Obesity, and Disease (2013). Lustig grew up in Brooklyn, New York, and attended Stuyvesant High School in Manhattan. He obtained a bachelors degree from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1976 and an MD from Cornell University Medical College in 1980. His pediatric ...
Cell and Tissue Research presents regular articles and reviews in the areas of molecular, cell, and supracellular biology. In particular, the journal provides a forum for publishing data that analyze the supracellular, integrative actions of gene products and their impact on the formation of tissue structure and function. Articles emphasize structure-function relationships as revealed by recombinant molecular technologies. Areas of research with a long-standing tradition of publishing in Cell & Tissue Research include: neurobiology, neuroendocrinology, endocrinology, reproductive biology, skeletal and immune systems, and development.. ...