His primary scientific interests are in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Receptor, Corticosterone and Glucocorticoid. His Internal medicine study frequently links to related topics such as Pharmacology. His Endocrinology study incorporates themes from Neuroactive steroid, Tetrahydrodeoxycorticosterone, Pregnanolone and Pregnane.
His Receptor study combines topics in areas such as Antidepressant, Pathological and Cytokine. His studies deal with areas such as Adrenal cortex, Hippocampus and Adrenocorticotropic hormone as well as Corticosterone. ACTH receptor is closely connected to Circadian rhythm in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Glucocorticoid.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Corticosterone, Glucocorticoid receptor and Glucocorticoid. Internal medicine is a component of his Receptor, Hippocampal formation, Corticotropin-releasing hormone, Mineralocorticoid and Serotonin studies. In his study, Neurotransmission is inextricably linked to Serotonergic, which falls within the broad field of Endocrinology.
His Corticosterone research includes themes of Adrenal cortex, Anterior pituitary and Circadian rhythm, Ultradian rhythm. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Dentate gyrus, Mineralocorticoid receptor, Cell biology, Genetically modified mouse and Neuroscience. His Glucocorticoid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Corticosteroid, Pharmacology, Dexamethasone and Adrenalectomy.
Johannes M. H. M. Reul mostly deals with Neuroscience, Epigenetics, Glucocorticoid receptor, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His research integrates issues of Signal transduction and Immediate early gene in his study of Neuroscience. His Epigenetics research integrates issues from Chromatin, Epigenomics, DNA methylation and Histone.
His Glucocorticoid receptor study is related to the wider topic of Receptor. His research on Internal medicine frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Neuron. GABAergic, Hippocampus and Acute stress are the core of his Endocrinology study.
Johannes M. H. M. Reul spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Epigenetics and Dentate gyrus. The Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Behavioral epigenetics, Signal transduction and Glucocorticoid receptor. His Glucocorticoid receptor study deals with the bigger picture of Receptor.
His Glucocorticoid, Microdialysis, Hormone, Corticosterone and GABAergic study are his primary interests in Endocrinology. His study in Depolarization and GABA Plasma Membrane Transport Proteins is carried out as part of his Internal medicine studies. As a part of the same scientific family, Johannes M. H. M. Reul mostly works in the field of Dentate gyrus, focusing on Glutamate receptor and, on occasion, Phosphorylation, Neurotransmitter, NMDA receptor, Epigenomics and Morris water navigation task.
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Two Receptor Systems for Corticosterone in Rat Brain: Microdistribution and Differential Occupation
J. M. H. M. Reul;E. R. De Kloet.
Impaired stress response and reduced anxiety in mice lacking a functional corticotropin-releasing hormone receptor 1
Peter Timpl;Rainer Spanagel;Inge Sillaber;Adelheid Kresse.
Nature Genetics (1998)
Feedback action and tonic influence of corticosteroids on brain function: a concept arising from the heterogeneity of brain receptor systems
E.R. De Kloet;J.M.H.M. Reul.
Corticotropin-releasing factor receptors 1 and 2 in anxiety and depression.
Johannes M H M Reul;Florian Holsboer.
Current Opinion in Pharmacology (2002)
Do antidepressants stabilize mood through actions on the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenocortical system?
N. Barden;N. Barden;J.M.H.M. Reul;F. Holsboer.
Trends in Neurosciences (1995)
Limbic corticotropin-releasing hormone receptor 1 mediates anxiety-related behavior and hormonal adaptation to stress.
Marianne B Müller;Stephan Zimmermann;Inge Sillaber;Thomas P Hagemeyer.
Nature Neuroscience (2003)
Relative occupation of type-I and type-II corticosteroid receptors in rat brain following stress and dexamethasone treatment: functional implications.
J. M. H. M. Reul;F. R. van den Bosch;E. R. de Kloet.
Journal of Endocrinology (1987)
Effects of long-term voluntary exercise on the mouse hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenocortical axis.
Susanne K. Droste;Angela Gesing;Sabine Ulbricht;Marianne B. Müller.
Chronic Treatment of Rats with the Antidepressant Amitriptyline Attenuates the Activity of the Hypothalamic-Pituitary-Adrenocortical System
J. M. H. M. Reul;I. Stec;M. Söder;F. Holsboer.
Anatomical resolution of two types of corticosterone receptor sites in rat brain with in vitro autoradiography and computerized image analysis.
J.M.H.M. Reul;E.R. De Kloet.
Journal of Steroid Biochemistry (1986)
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