Fred J. Karsch mostly deals with Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Estrous cycle, Gonadotropin-releasing hormone and Ovariectomized rat. His study looks at the intersection of Endocrinology and topics like photoperiodism with Reproduction and Pinealectomy. His Internal medicine study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Seasonal breeder.
His research investigates the connection with Estrous cycle and areas like Castration which intersect with concerns in Pineal melatonin, Endogeny and Stimulus. His Ovariectomized rat research integrates issues from Secretion, Inhibitory postsynaptic potential and Silastic. His Follicular phase research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ovulation and Gonadotropin.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Estrous cycle, Luteinizing hormone and Ovariectomized rat. The photoperiodism, Gonadotropin, Pulsatile flow and Melatonin research Fred J. Karsch does as part of his general Internal medicine study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Chemistry, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Many of his studies on Endocrinology apply to Seasonal breeder as well.
Within one scientific family, Fred J. Karsch focuses on topics pertaining to Endocrine system under Estrous cycle, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Menstrual cycle. Fred J. Karsch focuses mostly in the field of Luteinizing hormone, narrowing it down to matters related to Hydrocortisone and, in some cases, Glucocorticoid. His Ovariectomized rat research focuses on Lh secretion and how it connects with Receptor.
Fred J. Karsch mainly investigates Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Luteinizing hormone, Estrous cycle and Chemistry. His Endocrinology study is mostly concerned with Hydrocortisone, Gonadotropin-releasing hormone, Gonadotropin, Ovariectomized rat and Follicular phase. In his research, Ovarian steroid is intimately related to Plasma levels, which falls under the overarching field of Ovariectomized rat.
His work on Internal medicine is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Seasonal breeder. Particularly relevant to Gonadotropin secretion is his body of work in Luteinizing hormone. His Estrous cycle study which covers Estrogen that intersects with Ovarian follicle.
His main research concerns Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Luteinizing hormone, Hydrocortisone and Chemistry. His study in Glucocorticoid, Gonadotropin-releasing hormone receptor, Cortisol secretion, Luteinizing hormone secretion and Estrous cycle is carried out as part of his Endocrinology studies. His studies deal with areas such as Neuroplasticity, Estrogen and Biological neural network as well as Estrous cycle.
His work in Glucocorticoid receptor, Gonadotropin-releasing hormone, Gonadotropin, Gonadotropin secretion and Pituitary gland are all subfields of Internal medicine research. Borrowing concepts from Pulse, Fred J. Karsch weaves in ideas under Gonadotropin-releasing hormone. The study incorporates disciplines such as Steroid hormone and Endocrine gland in addition to Pituitary gland.
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Role of estrogen as initiator of daily LH surges in the ovariectomized rat.
Sandra J. Legan;G. Allyn Coon;Fred J. Karsch.
Neuroendocrine basis of seasonal reproduction.
Fred J. Karsch;Eric L. Bittman;Douglas L. Foster;Robert L. Goodman.
Recent Progress in Hormone Research (1984)
Pulsatile Secretion of Luteinizing Hormone: Differential Suppression by Ovarian Steroids
Robert L. Goodman;Fred J. Karsch.
Pattern of gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH) secretion leading up to ovulation in the ewe: Existence of a preovulatory GnRH surge
Suzanne M. Moenter;Alain Caraty;Alain Caraty;Alain Locatelli;Alain Locatelli;Fred J. Karsch.
A daily signal for the LH surge in the rat.
Sandra J. Legan;Fred J. Karsch.
Pineal Melatonin Secretion Drives the Reproductive Response to Daylength in the Ewe
Eric L. Bittman;Robert J. Dempsey;Fred J. Karsch.
The endocrine control of seasonal reproductive function in the ewe: A marked change in response to the negative feedback action of estradiol on luteinizing hormone secretion
Sandra J. Legan;Fred J. Karsch;Douglas L. Foster.
The estradiol-induced surge of gonadotropin-releasing hormone in the ewe.
Suzanne M. Moenter;Alain Caraty;Fred J. Karsch.
A new concept for control of the estrous cycle of the ewe based on the temporal relationships between luteinizing hormone estradiol and progesterone in peripheral serum and evidence that progesterone inhibits tonic LH secretion.
Richard L. Hauger;Fred J. Karsch;Douglas L. Foster.
Do gonadotropin-releasing hormone, tyrosine hydroxylase-, and beta-endorphin-immunoreactive neurons contain estrogen receptors? A double-label immunocytochemical study in the Suffolk ewe
Michael N. Lehman;Fred J. Karsch.
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