Her primary areas of study are Taste aversion, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Taste and Solitary tract. To a larger extent, Ilene L. Bernstein studies Neuroscience with the aim of understanding Taste aversion. Ilene L. Bernstein has included themes like In vitro, Protein subunit and Mutant in her Internal medicine study.
Her work carried out in the field of Endocrinology brings together such families of science as Ethanol, Vomiting, Toxicity and Peptide hormone. Her research investigates the link between Taste and topics such as Classical conditioning that cross with problems in Cognitive psychology, Affect, Habituation and Long evans. Her Solitary tract research includes elements of Amygdala, Saccharin, Area postrema, Solitary nucleus and c-Fos.
Her primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Taste aversion, Taste and Neuroscience. Her Internal medicine research incorporates themes from Ethanol and Chorda tympani nerve. Her study in Endocrinology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Anorexia and Amiloride.
Her Taste aversion research includes themes of Classical conditioning, Saccharin, Developmental psychology and Pharmacology, Drug. The concepts of her Taste study are interwoven with issues in Basal ganglia, Immediate early gene, Animal science and Anatomy. Her work deals with themes such as Lesion and c-Fos, which intersect with Neuroscience.
Her main research concerns Neuroscience, Taste aversion, Taste, Amygdala and Solitary tract. In her research on the topic of Neuroscience, Central nervous system is strongly related with c-Fos. Ilene L. Bernstein has researched Taste in several fields, including Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Saccharin, Immediate early gene and Basal ganglia.
Her research ties Ethanol and Internal medicine together. Her Amygdala research integrates issues from Extinction, Classical conditioning and Insular cortex. Her studies deal with areas such as Parabrachial Nucleus and Solitary nucleus as well as Solitary tract.
Ilene L. Bernstein mainly focuses on Amygdala, Neuroscience, Taste aversion, Stimulus and Classical conditioning. Her Taste aversion research entails a greater understanding of Taste. Her Taste research incorporates elements of Solitary tract, Basal ganglia and Insular cortex.
Ilene L. Bernstein usually deals with Solitary tract and limits it to topics linked to Parabrachial Nucleus and Solitary nucleus. Her Stimulus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Associative learning, Nucleus and Latent inhibition. Her c-Fos research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Internal medicine, Neuropeptide Y receptor and Endocrinology.
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Ethanol consumption and resistance are inversely related to neuropeptide Y levels
Todd E. Thiele;Donald J. Marsh;Linda Ste Marie;Ilene L. Bernstein.
Learned taste aversions in children receiving chemotherapy
Ilene L. Bernstein.
Central infusion of GLP-1, but not leptin, produces conditioned taste aversions in rats
T. E. Thiele;G. Van Dijk;L. A. Campfield;F. J. Smith.
American Journal of Physiology-regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology (1997)
Central infusions of leptin and GLP-1-(7-36) amide differentially stimulate c-FLI in the rat brain
Gertjan van Dijk;Todd E. Thiele;Jamie C.K. Donahey;L. Arthur Campfield.
American Journal of Physiology-regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology (1996)
High Ethanol Consumption and Low Sensitivity to Ethanol-Induced Sedation in Protein Kinase A-Mutant Mice
T. E. Thiele;B. Willis;J. Stadler;J. G. Reynolds.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
C-Fos induction in response to a conditioned stimulus after single trial taste aversion learning
Michael W. Swank;Ilene L. Bernstein.
Brain Research (1994)
Taste aversion learning: a contemporary perspective.
Ilene L Bernstein.
Learned taste aversions in humans.
Ilene L. Bernstein;Mary M. Webster.
Physiology & Behavior (1980)
Induction of a salt appetite alters dendritic morphology in nucleus accumbens and sensitizes rats to amphetamine.
Mitchell F. Roitman;Elisa Na;Gregory Anderson;Theresa A. Jones.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
Forebrain contribution to the induction of a brainstem correlate of conditioned taste aversion: I. The amygdala.
Glenn E. Schafe;Ilene L. Bernstein.
Brain Research (1996)
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