His work on Barostat expands to the thematically related Distension. As part of his studies on Barostat, he often connects relevant subjects like Gastroenterology. His Gastroenterology study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Gastric distension. His Gastric distension study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Distension. Bruce D. Naliboff regularly ties together related areas like Visceral pain in his Internal medicine studies. The study of Visceral pain is intertwined with the study of Receptor in a number of ways. His work in Receptor is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Nociception. By researching both Nociception and Noxious stimulus, Bruce D. Naliboff produces research that crosses academic boundaries. His Noxious stimulus study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Internal medicine.
Bruce D. Naliboff is involved in relevant fields of research such as Sensation and Cognition in the field of Neuroscience. Cognition and Neuroscience are two areas of study in which he engages in interdisciplinary work. His Stimulation research extends to the thematically linked field of Internal medicine. His study ties his expertise on Gastroenterology together with the subject of Irritable bowel syndrome. The study of Gastroenterology is intertwined with the study of Abdominal pain in a number of ways. He performs multidisciplinary study on Abdominal pain and Irritable bowel syndrome in his works. Much of his study explores Distension relationship to Barostat. Barostat is often connected to Distension in his work. He performs integrative study on Psychiatry and Anesthesia.
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Altered Rectal Perception Is a Biological Marker of Patients With Irritable Bowel Syndrome
Howard Mertz;Bruce D Naliboff;Julie Munakata;Negar Niazi.
Consumption of Fermented Milk Product with Probiotic Modulates Brain Activity
Kirsten Tillisch;Jennifer Labus;Lisa Kilpatrick;Zhiguo Jiang.
The impact of irritable bowel syndrome on health-related quality of life.
Ian M. Gralnek;Ron D. Hays;Ron D. Hays;Amy Kilbourne;Bruce Naliboff.
Psychosocial Aspects of the Functional Gastrointestinal Disorders
Rona L. Levy;Kevin W. Olden;Bruce D. Naliboff;Laurence A. Bradley.
V. Stress and irritable bowel syndrome
Emeran A. Mayer;Bruce D. Naliboff;Lin Chang;Santosh V. Coutinho.
American Journal of Physiology-gastrointestinal and Liver Physiology (2001)
Attachment figures activate a safety signal-related neural region and reduce pain experience.
Naomi I. Eisenberger;Sarah L. Master;Tristen K. Inagaki;Shelley E. Taylor.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
An experimental study of shared sensitivity to physical pain and social rejection
Naomi I. Eisenberger;Johanna M. Jarcho;Matthew D. Lieberman;Bruce D. Naliboff.
Neuroimaging of the Brain-Gut Axis: From Basic Understanding to Treatment of Functional GI Disorders
Emeran A. Mayer;Bruce D. Naliboff;A.D. Bud Craig.
Repetitive sigmoid stimulation induces rectal hyperalgesia in patients with irritable bowel syndrome
Julie Munakata;Bruce Naliboff;Farzaneh Harraf;Anatoly Kodner.
Evidence for two distinct perceptual alterations in irritable bowel syndrome
B D Naliboff;J Munakata;S Fullerton;R H Gracely.
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