Her primary scientific interests are in Dentate gyrus, Neurogenesis, Neuroscience, Hippocampus and Corticosterone. Her research on Dentate gyrus focuses in particular on Granule cell. Her Neurogenesis research includes elements of Neuropeptide, Basic fibroblast growth factor, Monoamine neurotransmitter and Growth factor receptor inhibitor.
Her study on Excitatory postsynaptic potential is often connected to Population as part of broader study in Neuroscience. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hippocampal formation and Neuroplasticity in addition to Hippocampus. Her research in Corticosterone intersects with topics in Central nervous system and Glucocorticoid.
Her primary areas of investigation include Neurogenesis, Neuroscience, Dentate gyrus, Hippocampus and Granule cell. The various areas that Heather A. Cameron examines in her Neurogenesis study include Subventricular zone, Subgranular zone, Olfactory bulb and Neocortex. Her research in the fields of Hippocampal formation, Central nervous system and Neuroplasticity overlaps with other disciplines such as Immediate early gene.
Her Dentate gyrus research also covers Internal medicine and Endocrinology studies. Her work on Mossy fiber as part of general Hippocampus research is frequently linked to Fight-or-flight response, bridging the gap between disciplines. Heather A. Cameron has researched Granule cell in several fields, including Cell cycle, Granule, Programmed cell death and Neuron.
Her primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Neurogenesis, Dentate gyrus, Hippocampus and Hippocampal formation. Her Anhedonia and Mood disorders study in the realm of Neuroscience connects with subjects such as Operant conditioning and Pavlovian-instrumental transfer. Her Neurogenesis research incorporates themes from Apathy, Propofol and Sedation, Midazolam.
Her Dentate gyrus research incorporates elements of Anesthesia, Isoflurane, Dexmedetomidine, Shifting attention and Autism. Her Hippocampus study combines topics in areas such as Neuroplasticity and Chronic stress. Her studies deal with areas such as Elementary cognitive task and Anxiety as well as Hippocampal formation.
Heather A. Cameron mostly deals with Hippocampus, Neuroscience, Neurogenesis, Chronic stress and Hippocampal formation. Her work on Anxiogenic expands to the thematically related Neuroscience. Her Anxiogenic research integrates issues from Elevated plus maze and Corticosterone.
Her Chronic stress study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Dentate gyrus. Heather A. Cameron combines subjects such as Dendritic spine, Dendritic filopodia, Motility and Spatial learning with her study of Morris water navigation task. Her study in Stressor is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pyramidal cell and Granule cell.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Adult neurogenesis produces a large pool of new granule cells in the dentate gyrus.
Heather A. Cameron;Ronald D.G. Mckay.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2001)
Differentiation of newly born neurons and glia in the dentate gyrus of the adult rat
H. A. Cameron;C. S. Woolley;B. S. McEwen;Elizabeth Gould.
Adult hippocampal neurogenesis buffers stress responses and depressive behaviour
Jason S. Snyder;Amélie Soumier;Michelle Brewer;James Pickel.
Adult neurogenesis is regulated by adrenal steroids in the dentate gyrus
H. A. Cameron;Elizabeth Gould.
Restoring production of hippocampal neurons in old age.
Heather A. Cameron;Ronald D. G. McKay.
Nature Neuroscience (1999)
Regulation of adult neurogenesis by excitatory input and NMDA receptor activation in the dentate gyrus
Heather A. Cameron;Bruce S. McEwen;Elizabeth Gould.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1995)
Adrenal hormones suppress cell division in the adult rat dentate gyrus.
Elizabeth Gould;Heather A. Cameron;Deborah C. Daniels;Catherine S. Woolley.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1992)
Short‐term and long‐term survival of new neurons in the rat dentate gyrus
Alexandre G. Dayer;Abigail A. Ford;Kathryn M. Cleaver;Mina Yassaee.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2003)
REGULATION OF NEUROGENESIS BY GROWTH FACTORS AND NEUROTRANSMITTERS
Heather A. Cameron;Thomas G. Hazel;Ronald D. G. McKay.
Journal of Neurobiology (1998)
New GABAergic interneurons in the adult neocortex and striatum are generated from different precursors.
Alexandre G. Dayer;Kathryn M. Cleaver;Thamara Abouantoun;Heather A. Cameron.
Journal of Cell Biology (2005)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: