Her main research concerns Neuroscience, Human brain, Brain mapping, Basal ganglia and Functional magnetic resonance imaging. All of her Neuroscience and Cortex, Cingulate cortex, Bipolar disorder, Mania and Caudate nucleus investigations are sub-components of the entire Neuroscience study. Emily Stern focuses mostly in the field of Human brain, narrowing it down to matters related to Cerebral blood flow and, in some cases, Positron emission tomography, Statistical significance, Three dimensional imaging and Nuclear medicine.
Her study in Basal ganglia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hippocampal formation, Magnetic resonance imaging, Hippocampus and Putamen. Her Hippocampus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Schizophrenia, Psychosis, Limbic system, Paralimbic cortex and Neural correlates of consciousness. Her research investigates the connection with Functional magnetic resonance imaging and areas like Context which intersect with concerns in Pleasure, Resting state fMRI, Functional neuroimaging, Affective neuroscience and Inhibitory postsynaptic potential.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Functional neuroimaging, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognitive psychology and Cognition. Amygdala, Prefrontal cortex, Hippocampus, Brain mapping and Cingulate cortex are subfields of Neuroscience in which her conducts study. Her work in Amygdala tackles topics such as Audiology which are related to areas like Anxiety disorder and Human brain.
Psychosis is closely connected to Limbic system in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Hippocampus. Her research investigates the connection between Functional neuroimaging and topics such as Neuropsychology that intersect with problems in Positron emission tomography and Functional imaging. She has included themes like Context, Borderline personality disorder, Ventromedial prefrontal cortex and Statistical parametric mapping in her Functional magnetic resonance imaging study.
Emily Stern spends much of her time researching Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Obsessive compulsive and Covert. Her work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Amygdala, Hippocampus and Depression, intersects with other areas such as Kcnq channels and Stress resilience. Her study looks at the relationship between Amygdala and fields such as Brain mapping, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Her Hippocampus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Stria terminalis, Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex and Cortex. Her research integrates issues of Speech perception, Perception, Communication, Bipolar disorder and Emotional processing in her study of Cognitive psychology. Her Functional magnetic resonance imaging research incorporates themes from Ventrolateral prefrontal cortex, Orbitofrontal cortex, Working memory, Impulsivity and Borderline personality disorder.
Emily Stern mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Speech perception and Hippocampus. Her work deals with themes such as Perception, Emotion perception, Visual word form area, Psychosis and Phonology, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. Her study in Neuroscience is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Impulsivity and Borderline personality disorder.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Ventrolateral prefrontal cortex, Delusion, Consumer neuroscience and Schizophrenia in addition to Functional magnetic resonance imaging. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Lateralization of brain function, Subliminal stimuli and Emotional prosody, Prosody. Her research in Hippocampus intersects with topics in Standardized uptake value, Posterior cingulate, Nuclear medicine and Frontal gyrus.
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A functional neuroanatomy of hallucinations in schizophrenia
D. A. Silbersweig;D. A. Silbersweig;E. Stern;E. Stern;C. Frith;C. Cahill.
Lack of ventral striatal response to positive stimuli in depressed versus normal subjects
Jane Epstein;Hong Pan;James H Kocsis;Yihong Yang.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2006)
Failure of frontolimbic inhibitory function in the context of negative emotion in borderline personality disorder.
David Silbersweig;John F. Clarkin;Martin Goldstein;Otto F. Kernberg.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2007)
Linguistic threat activates the human amygdala.
N. Isenberg;D. Silbersweig;A. Engelien;S. Emmerich.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
A functional neuroanatomy of tics in Tourette syndrome.
Emily Stern;David A. Silbersweig;Kit-Yun Chee;Andrew Holmes.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2000)
Increased anterior cingulate and caudate activity in bipolar mania.
Hilary P Blumberg;Emily Stern;Diana Martinez;Sally Ricketts.
Biological Psychiatry (2000)
Differential time courses and specificity of amygdala activity in posttraumatic stress disorder subjects and normal control subjects
Xenia Protopopescu;Xenia Protopopescu;Hong Pan;Oliver Tuescher;Marylene Cloitre.
Biological Psychiatry (2005)
Rostral and orbital prefrontal cortex dysfunction in the manic state of bipolar disorder.
Hilary P. Blumberg;Emily Stern;Sally Ricketts;Diana Martinez.
American Journal of Psychiatry (1999)
Detection of Thirty-Second Cognitive Activations in Single Subjects with Positron Emission Tomography: A New Low-Dose H215O Regional Cerebral Blood Flow Three-Dimensional Imaging Technique
David A. Silbersweig;David A. Silbersweig;Emily Stern;Emily Stern;Christopher D. Frith;Connie Cahill.
Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism (1993)
SPECT [I-123]iomazenil measurement of the benzodiazepine receptor in panic disorder.
J.Douglas Bremner;Robert B Innis;Thomas White;Masahiro Fujita.
Biological Psychiatry (2000)
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