Anne Elizabeth Rosser mostly deals with Huntington's disease, Neuroscience, Transplantation, Stem cell and Internal medicine. Disease covers Anne Elizabeth Rosser research in Huntington's disease. The Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Animal model, Mutation and Neural stem cell.
Her Transplantation research integrates issues from Embryonic stem cell, Brain Tissue Transplantation, Striatum, Cell therapy and Atrophy. Anne Elizabeth Rosser combines subjects such as Multiple sclerosis, Cellular differentiation and Immune system with her study of Stem cell. Her Internal medicine study combines topics in areas such as Endocrinology and Oncology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Huntington's disease, Neuroscience, Disease, Transplantation and Physical therapy. Her Huntington's disease study contributes to a more complete understanding of Internal medicine. Her studies deal with areas such as Precursor cell, Cell therapy and Neural stem cell as well as Neuroscience.
Her Precursor cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fibroblast growth factor and Cell biology. She usually deals with Disease and limits it to topics linked to Clinical trial and Cell transplantation and Human Fetal Tissue. Her Transplantation research includes elements of Embryonic stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Pathology, Stem cell and Medium spiny neuron.
Anne Elizabeth Rosser spends much of her time researching Huntington's disease, Disease, Cognition, Transplantation and Neuroscience. Her Huntington's disease study improves the overall literature in Internal medicine. Anne Elizabeth Rosser has included themes like Intervention and Pediatrics in her Disease study.
Her Cognition research includes themes of Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Cognitive decline. The various areas that Anne Elizabeth Rosser examines in her Transplantation study include Embryonic stem cell, Induced pluripotent stem cell, Progenitor cell, Immune system and Pathology. Her research integrates issues of White matter changes and White matter microstructure in her study of Neuroscience.
Anne Elizabeth Rosser focuses on Huntington's disease, Disease, Cognition, Internal medicine and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Her work on Juvenile onset Huntington's disease as part of general Huntington's disease research is frequently linked to Multidisciplinary approach, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her Disease study incorporates themes from VO2 max, Neuroscience and Quality of life.
Her study in Neuroscience is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Clinical trial, Motor dysfunction, Cell therapy, Genetic heterogeneity and Fetal cell. Her work deals with themes such as Placebo and Cardiology, which intersect with Internal medicine. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mutation and Transplantation.
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A new method for the rapid and long term growth of human neural precursor cells
C. N. Svendsen;M. G. ter Borg;R. J. Armstrong;Anne Elizabeth Rosser.
Journal of Neuroscience Methods (1998)
Long-Term Survival of Human Central Nervous System Progenitor Cells Transplanted into a Rat Model of Parkinson's Disease ☆
Clive N. Svendsen;Maeve A. Caldwell;Jinkun Shen;Melanie G. ter Borg.
Experimental Neurology (1997)
Evidence for specific cognitive deficits in preclinical Huntington's disease.
Andrew David Lawrence;J. R. Hodges;Anne Elizabeth Rosser;A. Kershaw.
Executive and mnemonic functions in early Huntington's disease
Andrew D. Lawrence;Barbara J. Sahakian;John R. Hodges;Anne E. Rosser.
Survival and Differentiation of Rat and Human Epidermal Growth Factor-Responsive Precursor Cells Following Grafting into the Lesioned Adult Central Nervous System
C.N. Svendsen;D.J. Clarke;Anne Elizabeth Rosser;S.B. Dunnett.
Experimental Neurology (1996)
Initial letter and semantic category fluency in Alzheimer's disease, Huntington's disease, and progressive supranuclear palsy.
Anne Elizabeth Rosser;J. R. Hodges.
Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry (1994)
Targeting Huntingtin Expression in Patients with Huntington’s Disease
Sarah J. Tabrizi;Blair R. Leavitt;G. Bernhard Landwehrmeyer;Edward J. Wild.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2019)
Huntington's disease progression. PET and clinical observations.
Thomasin C. Andrews;Robert A. Weeks;Nora Turjanski;Roger N. Gunn.
Progressive striatal and cortical dopamine receptor dysfunction in Huntington's disease: a PET study
Nicola Pavese;Thomasin C. Andrews;David J. Brooks;Aileen K. Ho.
The importance of central noradrenergic neurones in the formation of an olfactory memory in the prevention of pregnancy block
Anne Elizabeth Rosser;E.B. Keverne.
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