Barbara A. Sorg mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Dopamine, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Nucleus accumbens. Her study connects Synaptic plasticity and Neuroscience. Her study on Dopamine transporter is often connected to Homovanillic acid as part of broader study in Dopamine.
Her study in Microdialysis and Central nervous system is carried out as part of her studies in Endocrinology. Barbara A. Sorg has researched Nucleus accumbens in several fields, including Electrophysiology, Dendritic spine, NMDA receptor, Tyrosine hydroxylase and Silent synapse. Her studies in Neurochemical integrate themes in fields like Panic, Anxiety, Facilitation, Biological neural network and Sensitization.
Her primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Sensitization and Nucleus accumbens. In general Internal medicine study, her work on Dopamine receptor D2, Agonist and Dopaminergic often relates to the realm of Withdrawal time, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Her Dopamine, Saline, Central nervous system and Circadian rhythm study, which is part of a larger body of work in Endocrinology, is frequently linked to Zeitgeber, bridging the gap between disciplines.
The Dopamine study combines topics in areas such as Catecholamine and Pharmacology. Her Sensitization research integrates issues from Neurochemical, Multiple chemical sensitivity, Locomotor activity and Adrenalectomy. Her Nucleus accumbens study combines topics in areas such as Ventral tegmental area, Striatum and Silent synapse.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Perineuronal net, Neuroscience, Parvalbumin, Excitatory postsynaptic potential and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential. Her Perineuronal net study focuses on Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Barbara A. Sorg interconnects Neuron and Premovement neuronal activity in the investigation of issues within Endocrinology.
Her work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Electrophysiology, Conditioned place preference and Neuroplasticity, intersects with other areas such as Plasticity. Her Conditioned place preference study incorporates themes from Ventral tegmental area and Orexin. Her Neuroplasticity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Self-administration, Medial forebrain bundle and Addiction.
Barbara A. Sorg focuses on Perineuronal net, Parvalbumin, Neuroscience, GABAergic and Conditioned place preference. Her Perineuronal net research includes elements of Electrophysiology and Lateral hypothalamus. The various areas that Barbara A. Sorg examines in her Lateral hypothalamus study include Neuropeptide, Orexin, Nucleus accumbens and Ventral tegmental area.
Her Neuroplasticity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Extracellular matrix, Medial forebrain bundle, Addiction and Self-administration. In her papers, Barbara A. Sorg integrates diverse fields, such as Zeitgeber, Internal medicine, Cerebral cortex, Electroencephalography, Endocrinology and Oxidative stress. Her Internal medicine study frequently involves adjacent topics like Sleep deprivation.
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The pharmacology and neural circuitry of sensitization to psychostimulants.
Kalivas Pw;Sorg Ba;Hooks Ms.
Behavioural Pharmacology (1993)
A role for sensitization in craving and relapse in cocaine addiction
Peter W. Kalivas;R. Chris Pierce;Jennifer Cornish;Barbara A. Sorg.
Journal of Psychopharmacology (1998)
Casting a Wide Net: Role of Perineuronal Nets in Neural Plasticity.
Barbara A. Sorg;Sabina Berretta;Jordan M. Blacktop;James W. Fawcett.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2016)
Effects of cocaine and footshock stress on extracellular dopamine levels in the ventral striatum.
Barbara A. Sorg;Peter W. Kalivas.
Brain Research (1991)
In vivo Cocaine Experience Generates Silent Synapses
Yanhua H. Huang;Ying Lin;Ping Mu;Brian R. Lee.
Effects of cocaine and footshock stress on extracellular dopamine levels in the medial prefrontal cortex
B.A. Sorg;P.W. Kalivas.
The effect of trait anxiety and situational stress on working memory capacity.
Barbara A Sorg;Paul Whitney.
Journal of Research in Personality (1992)
Manipulation of dopamine d1-like receptor activation in the rat medial prefrontal cortex alters stress- and cocaine-induced reinstatement of conditioned place preference behavior
C.J Sanchez;T.M Bailie;W.-R Wu;N Li.
A Silent Synapse-Based Mechanism for Cocaine-Induced Locomotor Sensitization
T. E. Brown;B. R. Lee;P. Mu;D. Ferguson.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2011)
Repeated Daily Cocaine Alters Subsequent Cocaine-induced Increase of Extracellular Dopamine in the Medial Prefrontal Cortex
Barbara A. Sorg;Debra L. Davidson;Peter W. Kalivas;Balakrishna M. Prasad.
Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics (1997)
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