His primary scientific interests are in Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Prefrontal cortex, Psychiatry, Anesthesia and Brain stimulation. The subject of his Transcranial magnetic stimulation research is within the realm of Neuroscience. His Prefrontal cortex research incorporates elements of Audiology, Stimulation, Craving and Depression.
His Psychiatry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Intention-to-treat analysis, Visual analogue scale, Randomization, Scalp and Repeated measures design. His work on Neuropathic pain as part of general Anesthesia study is frequently connected to Suicidal ideation, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. In his work, Sensory system and Tolerability is strongly intertwined with Transcranial direct-current stimulation, which is a subfield of Brain stimulation.
His primary areas of investigation include Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Brain stimulation, Anesthesia, Prefrontal cortex and Psychiatry. His Transcranial magnetic stimulation research integrates issues from Motor cortex, Sensory system and Scalp. His Motor cortex course of study focuses on Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Randomized controlled trial.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Transcranial direct-current stimulation under Brain stimulation, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Chronic pain, Physical therapy, Pain tolerance and Biomedical engineering. His study looks at the intersection of Anesthesia and topics like Surgery with Young adult and Quality of life. His work is dedicated to discovering how Prefrontal cortex, Audiology are connected with Craving and Brain activity and meditation and other disciplines.
Jeffrey J. Borckardt spends much of his time researching Stimulation, Brain stimulation, Transcranial direct-current stimulation, Chronic pain and Transcranial magnetic stimulation. He has included themes like Anesthesia, Crossover study, Sensory system and Thalamus in his Stimulation study. The Brain stimulation study which covers Audiology that intersects with Fibromyalgia, Odor and Anxiety sensitivity.
His Transcranial direct-current stimulation study which covers Motor cortex that intersects with Prefrontal cortex. His Chronic pain study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Rehabilitation and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His Transcranial magnetic stimulation study is concerned with the field of Neuroscience as a whole.
Jeffrey J. Borckardt mainly investigates Transcranial direct-current stimulation, Stimulation, Anesthesia, Transcranial magnetic stimulation and Brain stimulation. He combines subjects such as Cognitive psychology, Mindfulness meditation, Psychotherapist, Double blind study and Patient-controlled analgesia with his study of Transcranial direct-current stimulation. His Stimulation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Prefrontal cortex and Exploratory trial.
His work deals with themes such as Healthy individuals, Earlobe and Vagus nerve stimulation, Vagus nerve, which intersect with Anesthesia. In his study, Physical therapy is strongly linked to Antidepressant, which falls under the umbrella field of Transcranial magnetic stimulation. His work carried out in the field of Brain stimulation brings together such families of science as Threshold of pain, Pain tolerance, Analgesic, Randomized controlled trial and Chronic pain.
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Clinical practice as natural laboratory for psychotherapy research: a guide to case-based time-series analysis.
Jeffrey J. Borckardt;Michael R. Nash;Martin D. Murphy;Mark Moore.
American Psychologist (2008)
An efficient and accurate new method for locating the F3 position for prefrontal TMS applications
William Beam;Jeffrey J. Borckardt;Scott T. Reeves;Mark S. George.
Brain Stimulation (2009)
Prefrontal cortex transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS) temporarily reduces food cravings and increases the self-reported ability to resist food in adults with frequent food craving.
Rachel L. Goldman;Jeffrey J. Borckardt;Heather A. Frohman;Patrick M. O’Neil.
A Pilot Study of the Tolerability and Effects of High-Definition Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (HD-tDCS) on Pain Perception
Jeffrey J. Borckardt;Marom Bikson;Heather Frohman;Scott T. Reeves.
The Journal of Pain (2011)
Reliability and Factorial Validity of the Turkish Version of the 20-Item Toronto Alexithymia Scale (TAS-20)
Hüseyin Güleç;Samet Köse;Medine Y. Güleç;Serhat Çitak.
Klinik Psikofarmakoloji Bulteni-bulletin of Clinical Psychopharmacology (2009)
Repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation of the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex reduces nicotine cue craving.
Xingbao Li;Karen J. Hartwell;Karen J. Hartwell;Max Owens;Todd LeMatty.
Biological Psychiatry (2013)
Safety, tolerability, and effectiveness of high doses of adjunctive daily left prefrontal repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation for treatment-resistant depression in a clinical setting.
Dakota Hadley;Berry S. Anderson;Jeffrey J. Borckardt;Ashley Arana.
Journal of Ect (2011)
Cloninger's temperament and character dimensions of personality in patients with major depressive disorder.
Feryal Cam Celikel;Samet Kose;Birgul Elbozan Cumurcu;Unal Erkorkmaz.
Comprehensive Psychiatry (2009)
Shoulder pain: a comparison of wheelchair athletes and nonathletic wheelchair users.
Heather D. Fullerton;Jeffrey J. Borckardt;Alan P. Alfano.
Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise (2003)
A two-site pilot randomized 3 day trial of high dose left prefrontal repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) for suicidal inpatients.
Mark S. George;Mark S. George;Rema Raman;David M. Benedek;Christopher G. Pelic;Christopher G. Pelic.
Brain Stimulation (2014)
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