2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2020 - Member of Academia Europaea
Fellow of The Academy of Medical Sciences, United Kingdom
Irene Tracey mostly deals with Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Brain mapping, Chronic pain and Somatosensory system. Her work on Neuroscience deals in particular with Stimulation, Neuroimaging, Brainstem, Neuropathic pain and Cognition. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cingulate cortex, Noxious stimulus, Stimulus, Functional imaging and Threshold of pain in addition to Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Her Brain mapping research integrates issues from Anterior cingulate cortex and Insula. The various areas that she examines in her Chronic pain study include Affect, Clinical psychology and Nociception. She interconnects Insular cortex, Sensory system, Anatomy and Cortex in the investigation of issues within Somatosensory system.
Her main research concerns Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroimaging, Anesthesia and Chronic pain. Her research links Nociception with Neuroscience. Her study looks at the relationship between Functional magnetic resonance imaging and fields such as Noxious stimulus, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Her Neuroimaging study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cognition and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Her work in Anesthesia is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Hyperalgesia. Her study looks at the relationship between Chronic pain and topics such as Analgesic, which overlap with Intensive care medicine.
Irene Tracey focuses on Neuroscience, Neuroimaging, Chronic pain, Placebo and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Irene Tracey combines subjects such as Noxious stimulus and Nociception with her study of Neuroscience. Her Neuroimaging research includes themes of Facilitation and Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Her work in Functional magnetic resonance imaging addresses issues such as Spinal cord, which are connected to fields such as Magnetic resonance imaging. Irene Tracey has included themes like Psychological intervention, Context, Clinical trial, Pelvic pain and Brain activity and meditation in her Chronic pain study. Her work carried out in the field of Physical medicine and rehabilitation brings together such families of science as White matter, Motor control and Electroencephalography.
Her primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Neuroimaging, Neuropathic pain, Chronic pain and Anesthesia. Her study in Brain activity and meditation and Axon is carried out as part of her Neuroscience studies. Her research in Neuroimaging intersects with topics in Vulvodynia, Pelvic pain, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Cognition and Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Irene Tracey has researched Functional magnetic resonance imaging in several fields, including Communication noise, Cortex and Spinal cord. Her Chronic pain study combines topics in areas such as Context, Clinical trial, Analgesic, Intensive care medicine and Human brain. Her work in the fields of Anesthesia, such as Surgical anesthesia and Propofol, overlaps with other areas such as Saturation and Inertia.
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Multidisciplinary research priorities for the COVID-19 pandemic: a call for action for mental health science.
Emily A. Holmes;Emily A. Holmes;Rory C O'Connor;V. Hugh Perry;Irene Tracey.
The Lancet Psychiatry (2020)
The Cerebral Signature for Pain Perception and Its Modulation
Irene Tracey;Patrick W. Mantyh.
Dissociating pain from its anticipation in the human brain.
A Ploghaus;I Tracey;J S Gati;S Clare.
Imaging how attention modulates pain in humans using functional MRI.
Susanna J. Bantick;Richard G. Wise;Alexander Ploghaus;Stuart Clare.
Exacerbation of Pain by Anxiety Is Associated with Activity in a Hippocampal Network
A Ploghaus;C Narain;C F Beckmann;S Clare.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2001)
A common neurobiology for pain and pleasure.
Siri Leknes;Irene Tracey.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2008)
Resting fluctuations in arterial carbon dioxide induce significant low frequency variations in BOLD signal.
Richard G Wise;Richard G Wise;Kojiro Ide;Marc J Poulin;Irene Tracey;Irene Tracey.
Neurocognitive aspects of pain perception.
Katja Wiech;Markus Ploner;Markus Ploner;Irene Tracey.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2008)
Imaging Attentional Modulation of Pain in the Periaqueductal Gray in Humans
Irene Tracey;Alexander Ploghaus;Joseph S. Gati;Stuart Clare.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2002)
The Effect of Treatment Expectation on Drug Efficacy: Imaging the Analgesic Benefit of the Opioid Remifentanil
Ulrike Bingel;Ulrike Bingel;Vishvarani Wanigasekera;Katja Wiech;Roisin Ni Mhuircheartaigh.
Science Translational Medicine (2011)
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