Her main research concerns Nucleus accumbens, Pharmacology, Dopamine, MDMA and Neuroscience. Her Nucleus accumbens research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Basal ganglia and Conditioned place preference. Jennifer L. Cornish works on Pharmacology which deals in particular with Methamphetamine.
Her work deals with themes such as Neuropeptide, Self-administration and Oxytocin, which intersect with Methamphetamine. Her work on Dopamine receptor D3, Dopamine receptor and Dopamine receptor D1 as part of general Dopamine study is frequently linked to Animal groups, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her MDMA research includes themes of Ecstasy, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Serotonin.
Methamphetamine, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Pharmacology and Neuroscience are her primary areas of study. Her Methamphetamine research incorporates elements of Neuropeptide, Self-administration, Addiction and Oxytocin. Her work in Endocrinology addresses issues such as Serotonin, which are connected to fields such as Appetite.
Jennifer L. Cornish studies MDMA which is a part of Pharmacology. Her Neuroscience study which covers Glutamate receptor that intersects with Craving. Her work carried out in the field of Nucleus accumbens brings together such families of science as Basal ganglia and Dopamine receptor.
Her primary scientific interests are in Methamphetamine, Oxytocin, Meth-, Addiction and Self-administration. Jennifer L. Cornish interconnects Infralimbic cortex, Prefrontal cortex and Posterior parietal cortex in the investigation of issues within Methamphetamine. Research on Internal medicine and Endocrinology is a part of her Oxytocin study.
Her Addiction research is under the purview of Neuroscience. Her research in Self-administration intersects with topics in Drug withdrawal, Vagus nerve and Nasal administration. Her work in Neuropeptide tackles topics such as Nucleus accumbens which are related to areas like Premovement neuronal activity, Oxytocin receptor and Antagonist.
Jennifer L. Cornish spends much of her time researching Methamphetamine, Meth-, Oxytocin, Psychiatry and Addiction. The various areas that Jennifer L. Cornish examines in her Methamphetamine study include Cognition, Schizophrenia, Psychosis, Thought disorder and Self-administration. Her study on Self-administration is covered under Internal medicine.
Her study in Meth- intersects with areas of studies such as Pharmacology, Neuropeptide, Antagonist, Nucleus accumbens and Oxytocin receptor. The Oxytocin study combines topics in areas such as Pharmacotherapy, Abstinence and Substance abuse. Her Addiction research integrates issues from Vulnerability, Clinical psychology, Mental illness and Drug.
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Glutamate Transmission in the Nucleus Accumbens Mediates Relapse in Cocaine Addiction
Jennifer L. Cornish;Peter W. Kalivas.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2000)
A role for sensitization in craving and relapse in cocaine addiction
Peter W. Kalivas;R. Chris Pierce;Jennifer Cornish;Barbara A. Sorg.
Journal of Psychopharmacology (1998)
A role for nucleus accumbens glutamate transmission in the relapse to cocaine-seeking behavior.
J.L. Cornish;P. Duffy;P.W. Kalivas.
A role for oxytocin and 5-HT1A receptors in the prosocial effects of 3,4 methylenedioxymethamphetamine (“ecstasy”)
M.R. Thompson;P.D. Callaghan;G.E. Hunt;J.L. Cornish.
The roles of dopamine and related compounds in reward-seeking behavior across animal phyla.
Andrew B. Barron;Eirik Søvik;Jennifer L. Cornish.
Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience (2010)
Oxytocin decreases methamphetamine self-administration, methamphetamine hyperactivity, and relapse to methamphetamine-seeking behaviour in rats.
Dean S. Carson;Jennifer L. Cornish;Adam J. Guastella;Glenn E. Hunt.
Systemically administered oxytocin decreases methamphetamine activation of the subthalamic nucleus and accumbens core and stimulates oxytocinergic neurons in the hypothalamus
Dean S. Carson;Glenn E. Hunt;Adam J. Guastella;Lachlan Barber.
Addiction Biology (2010)
Cocaine sensitization and craving: differing roles for dopamine and glutamate in the nucleus accumbens.
Jennifer L. Cornish;Peter W. Kalivas.
Journal of Addictive Diseases (2001)
Increased anxiety and "depressive" symptoms months after MDMA ("ecstasy") in rats: drug-induced hyperthermia does not predict long-term outcomes.
Iain S. McGregor;Clint G. Gurtman;Kirsten C. Morley;Kelly J. Clemens.
Mdma ('Ecstasy'), Methamphetamine And Their Combination: Long-Term Changes In Social Interaction And Neurochemistry In The Rat
Kelly J. Clemens;Petra S. van Nieuwenhuyzen;Kong M. Li;Jennifer L. Cornish.
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