His main research concerns Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Anatomy, Central nervous system and Neuron. Many of his research projects under Neuroscience are closely connected to Nociceptor and Spinal Cord Dorsal Horn with Nociceptor and Spinal Cord Dorsal Horn, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His work on Lumbar enlargement as part of general Spinal cord study is frequently linked to Spinoreticular tract, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Anatomy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lateral hypothalamus and Reticular formation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hypothalamus and Somatosensory system. His Neuron course of study focuses on Thalamus and Septal nuclei.
Glenn J. Giesler spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Anatomy, Spinal cord, Thalamus and Spinothalamic tract. His work on Neuroscience deals in particular with Antidromic, Receptive field, Neuron, Electrophysiology and Stimulation. The Anatomy study combines topics in areas such as Somatosensory system and Nucleus.
His Somatosensory system study incorporates themes from Cerebrum and Lateral hypothalamus. The various areas that he examines in his Spinal cord study include Hypothalamus, Central nervous system and Diencephalon. His Thalamus research includes themes of Chronic pain and Medial geniculate nucleus.
Neuroscience, Anatomy, Spinothalamic tract, Thalamus and Serotonin are his primary areas of study. His work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Receptive field, Electrophysiology and Somatosensory system, overlaps with other areas such as Posterior Horn Cell and Capsaicin. Glenn J. Giesler works mostly in the field of Receptive field, limiting it down to topics relating to Antidromic and, in certain cases, Neuron, as a part of the same area of interest.
Particularly relevant to Dorsum is his body of work in Anatomy. His Spinothalamic tract research encompasses a variety of disciplines, including Spinal cord, Projection, Anesthesia, Neuropathic pain and Thoracic spinal cord white matter. As part of his studies on Spinal cord, Glenn J. Giesler often connects relevant areas like Ventrobasal complex.
Glenn J. Giesler mainly investigates Neuroscience, Serotonin, Antidromic, Thalamus and Receptive field. His specific area of interest is Neuroscience, where he studies Spinal cord. His Spinal cord research includes elements of Ventrobasal complex and Bursting.
In his papers, he integrates diverse fields, such as Serotonin, Pharmacology, Morphine and Stimulation. His Histamine study in the realm of Pharmacology interacts with subjects such as Intradermal injection, Opiate, -Naloxone and Trigeminothalamic tract. His research on Antidromic frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Neuron.
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Distributions of spinothalamic, spinohypothalamic, and spinotelencephalic fibers revealed by anterograde transport of PHA-L in rats.
Kenneth D. Cliffer;Rami Burstein;Glenn J. Giesler.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
Direct somatosensory projections from the spinal cord to the hypothalamus and telencephalon
R. Burstein;K. D. Cliffer;G. J. Giesler.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1987)
Cells of origin of the spinohypothalamic tract in the rat.
Rami Burstein;Kenneth D. Cliffer;Glenn J. Giesler.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1990)
The itch-producing agents histamine and cowhage activate separate populations of primate spinothalamic tract neurons.
Steve Davidson;Xijing Zhang;Chul H. Yoon;Sergey G. Khasabov.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
The multiple pathways for itch and their interactions with pain
Steve Davidson;Glenn J. Giesler.
Trends in Neurosciences (2010)
The cells of origin of the spinothalamic tract of the rat: a quantitative reexamination
Rami Burstein;Robert J. Dado;Glenn J. Giesler.
Brain Research (1990)
Anatomical and physiological studies of the gray matter surrounding the spinal cord central canal
Richard L. Nahin;Anne M. Madsen;Glenn J. Giesler.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1983)
Postsynaptic dorsal column pathway of the rat. I. Anatomical studies
G. J. Giesler;R. L. Nahin;A. M. Madsen.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1984)
Relief of itch by scratching: state-dependent inhibition of primate spinothalamic tract neurons
Steve Davidson;Xijing Zhang;Sergey G Khasabov;Donald A Simone.
Nature Neuroscience (2009)
Evidence that Fluoro-Gold can be transported avidly through fibers of passage.
Robert J. Dado;Rami Burstein;Kenneth D. Cliffer;Glenn J. Giesler.
Brain Research (1990)
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