Gerald F. Gebhart mainly investigates Nociception, Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Hyperalgesia and Anesthesia. His Nociception study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Morphine, Pharmacology, Central nervous system, Zymosan and Nitric oxide. His work in Neuroscience addresses issues such as Nucleus raphe magnus, which are connected to fields such as Reticular formation and Brainstem.
When carried out as part of a general Internal medicine research project, his work on Reflex is frequently linked to work in Large group, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Hyperalgesia research incorporates elements of Nitric oxide synthase, NMDA receptor, Betamethasone, Saline and Sensitization. His Anesthesia research integrates issues from Corticosteroid, Nociceptor and Visceral pain.
Gerald F. Gebhart mostly deals with Nociception, Internal medicine, Anesthesia, Endocrinology and Neuroscience. His Nociception research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Central nervous system, Stimulation, Reflex, Pharmacology and Spinal cord. While the research belongs to areas of Reflex, Gerald F. Gebhart spends his time largely on the problem of Methysergide, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Phentolamine.
His Anesthesia research includes elements of Hyperalgesia, Noxious stimulus and Visceral pain. His Hyperalgesia study incorporates themes from NMDA receptor and Zymosan. His Endocrinology study combines topics in areas such as Receptor, Capsaicin, Serotonin and Dorsal root ganglion.
His main research concerns Internal medicine, Visceral pain, Pathology, Anesthesia and Dorsal root ganglion. The Internal medicine study combines topics in areas such as Gastroenterology, Endocrinology and Cardiology. The concepts of his Visceral pain study are interwoven with issues in Cancer research, Afferent, Neuroscience and Immunology.
Gerald F. Gebhart interconnects Immune mechanisms and Nociception in the investigation of issues within Neuroscience. His study in Pathology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Inflammation, Irritable bowel syndrome, Stimulation and Anatomy. His Anesthesia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of General surgery and Dexamethasone.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Internal medicine, Visceral pain, Mechanosensitive channels, Irritable bowel syndrome and Pathology. His Internal medicine research includes themes of Neuralgia, Endocrinology and MEDLINE. His studies deal with areas such as TRPV1, Transient receptor potential channel and Dorsal root ganglion as well as Endocrinology.
His Visceral pain research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Immunology and Afferent, Neuroscience. His Neuroscience research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nociceptor, Nociception, Functional anatomy and Pelvic organ. Anatomy, Stimulation and Sensitization are fields of study that intersect with his Mechanosensitive channels study.
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Characterization of a rat model of incisional pain
Timothy J Brennan;Erik P Vandermeulen;G F Gebhart.
Nitric oxide (NO) and nociceptive processing in the spinal cord.
S T Meller;G F Gebhart.
Basic and clinical aspects of visceral hyperalgesia
Emeran A. Mayer;G.F. Gebhart.
Chronic pain and medullary descending facilitation
Frank Porreca;Michael H Ossipov;G.F Gebhart.
Trends in Neurosciences (2002)
Colorectal distension as a noxious visceral stimulus: physiologic and pharmacologic characterization of pseudaffective reflexes in the rat
T.J. Ness;G.F. Gebhart.
Brain Research (1988)
Visceral pain: a review of experimental studies.
T J Ness;G F Gebhart.
Nociceptor sensitization in pain pathogenesis
Michael S Gold;Gerald F Gebhart.
Nature Medicine (2010)
Descending modulation of pain.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (2004)
Supraspinal contributions to hyperalgesia.
M. O. Urban;G. F. Gebhart.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
The Mechanosensitivity of Mouse Colon Afferent Fibers and Their Sensitization by Inflammatory Mediators Require Transient Receptor Potential Vanilloid 1 and Acid-Sensing Ion Channel 3
R. Carter W. Jones;Linjing Xu;G. F. Gebhart.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2005)
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