Her main research concerns Neuroscience, Neurogenesis, Hippocampal formation, Hippocampus and Dentate gyrus. Her Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Stem cell and Neural stem cell. Her Neurogenesis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Subgranular zone and Mood disorders.
Her Hippocampal formation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Progenitor cell and Genetics, Fragile X syndrome, Intellectual disability. The Hippocampus study combines topics in areas such as Antidepressant, Depression and Inducible gene. Amelia J. Eisch works mostly in the field of Dentate gyrus, limiting it down to topics relating to Schizophrenia and, in certain cases, Comorbidity, as a part of the same area of interest.
Her primary areas of investigation include Neurogenesis, Neuroscience, Dentate gyrus, Hippocampal formation and Endocrinology. Her Neurogenesis study combines topics in areas such as Hippocampus, Subgranular zone, Doublecortin and Neural stem cell. She performs multidisciplinary studies into Neuroscience and Chemistry in her work.
She interconnects Major depressive disorder, Morphine, Stimulation and Cerebellum in the investigation of issues within Dentate gyrus. Amelia J. Eisch combines subjects such as Progenitor cell and Anatomy with her study of Hippocampal formation. Her work carried out in the field of Endocrinology brings together such families of science as Anesthesia, Neurotrophic factors, Internal medicine and Bromodeoxyuridine.
Her primary scientific interests are in Dentate gyrus, Neuroscience, Neurogenesis, Hippocampal formation and Self-administration. While working on this project, she studies both Neuroscience and Context. Her studies in Neurogenesis integrate themes in fields like Morphine, Hippocampus and Doublecortin.
As a part of the same scientific study, Amelia J. Eisch usually deals with the Hippocampus, concentrating on Extinction and frequently concerns with Anesthesia. Her Hippocampal formation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Subgranular zone and Neurotrophin. Her Self-administration research incorporates themes from Endocrinology, Oxycodone and Physiology.
Her primary areas of study are Dentate gyrus, Neurogenesis, Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation and Extinction. The various areas that Amelia J. Eisch examines in her Dentate gyrus study include Anesthesia, Entorhinal cortex and Conditioned place preference. Her study in Anesthesia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Doublecortin.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Major depressive disorder, Glutamatergic and Brain stimulation, Stimulation in addition to Entorhinal cortex. Her Conditioned place preference study contributes to a more complete understanding of Addiction. The concepts of her Extinction study are interwoven with issues in Morphine and Hippocampus.
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Chronic Antidepressant Treatment Increases Neurogenesis in Adult Rat Hippocampus
Jessica E. Malberg;Amelia J. Eisch;Eric J. Nestler;Ronald S. Duman.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
Neurobiology of depression.
Eric J. Nestler;Michel Barrot;Ralph J. DiLeone;Amelia J. Eisch.
Molecular Adaptations Underlying Susceptibility and Resistance to Social Defeat in Brain Reward Regions
Vaishnav Krishnan;Ming Hu Han;Danielle L. Graham;Olivier Berton.
Opiates inhibit neurogenesis in the adult rat hippocampus.
Amelia J. Eisch;Michel Barrot;Christina A. Schad;David W. Self.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
CREB activity in the nucleus accumbens shell controls gating of behavioral responses to emotional stimuli
Michel Barrot;Jocelien D A Olivier;Linda I Perrotti;Ralph J DiLeone.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Dnmt3a regulates emotional behavior and spine plasticity in the nucleus accumbens
Quincey LaPlant;Quincey LaPlant;Vincent Vialou;Herbert E Covington;Dani Dumitriu.
Nature Neuroscience (2010)
Brain-derived neurotrophic factor in the ventral midbrain-nucleus accumbens pathway: a role in depression.
Amelia J Eisch;Carlos A Bolaños;Joris de Wit;Ryan D Simonak.
Biological Psychiatry (2003)
Depression and Hippocampal Neurogenesis: A Road to Remission?
Amelia J. Eisch;David Petrik.
Dynamic contribution of nestin-expressing stem cells to adult neurogenesis.
Diane C. Lagace;Mary C. Whitman;Michele A. Noonan;Jessica L. Ables.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
Decreased adult hippocampal neurogenesis in the PDAPP mouse model of Alzheimer's disease.
Michael H. Donovan;Umar Yazdani;Rebekah D. Norris;Dora Games.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2006)
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