Julian N. Trollor spends much of his time researching Dementia, Cognition, Psychiatry, Gerontology and Internal medicine. His Dementia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Longitudinal study, Neuroimaging, White matter and Ageing. His research on Cognition often connects related areas such as Developmental psychology.
His Psychiatry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Neuroleptic malignant syndrome and Clinical psychology. His Gerontology study incorporates themes from Cognitive test, Activities of daily living, Socioeconomic status, Mild cognitive impairment and Cohort. His research in Internal medicine focuses on subjects like Oncology, which are connected to Confounding.
His main research concerns Psychiatry, Intellectual disability, Mental health, Dementia and Cognition. As a member of one scientific family, Julian N. Trollor mostly works in the field of Mental health, focusing on Autism and, on occasion, Clinical psychology and Quality of life. Julian N. Trollor works mostly in the field of Clinical psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Depression and, in certain cases, Anxiety, as a part of the same area of interest.
The concepts of his Dementia study are interwoven with issues in Longitudinal study and Gerontology. His Gerontology research includes elements of Cohort and Ageing. The study incorporates disciplines such as Developmental psychology and Neuroimaging in addition to Cognition.
Autism, Clinical psychology, Mental health, Intellectual disability and Disease are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Neuroticism, Affect and Anxiety as well as Clinical psychology. His Mental health study is concerned with Psychiatry in general.
His Intellectual disability research incorporates elements of Nursing, Health policy, Cohort and Comorbidity. He is studying Dementia, which is a component of Disease. His Dementia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Stroke, Cognition and Ageing.
His primary areas of investigation include Autism, Clinical psychology, Anxiety, Disease and Mental health. His Autism research focuses on Quality of life and how it connects with Sleep quality, Well-being, Dominant model, Developmental psychology and Activities of daily living. Julian N. Trollor combines subjects such as Sleep in non-human animals, Spectrum disorder and Sensory system with his study of Clinical psychology.
As part of one scientific family, Julian N. Trollor deals mainly with the area of Anxiety, narrowing it down to issues related to the Depression, and often Middle adulthood, Autism spectrum disorder, Public health and Socioeconomic status. His study focuses on the intersection of Disease and fields such as Neuroimaging with connections in the field of Vulnerability and Cerebral cortex. The subject of his Mental health research is within the realm of Psychiatry.
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A review of the association between obesity and cognitive function across the lifespan : implications for novel approaches to prevention and treatment
E Smith;Phillipa Hay;Phillipa Hay;Lesley Campbell;Lesley Campbell;Julian N Trollor.
Obesity Reviews (2011)
Genetic contributions to variation in general cognitive function: a meta-analysis of genome-wide association studies in the CHARGE consortium (N=53 949)
G. Davies;N. Armstrong;J. C. Bis;J. Bressler.
Molecular Psychiatry (2015)
The Sydney Memory and Ageing Study (MAS): methodology and baseline medical and neuropsychiatric characteristics of an elderly epidemiological non-demented cohort of Australians aged 70-90 years.
Perminder S. Sachdev;Henry Brodaty;Simone Reppermund;Nicole A. Kochan.
International Psychogeriatrics (2010)
International consensus clinical practice statements for the treatment of neuropsychiatric conditions associated with epilepsy.
Michael Patrick Kerr;Seth Mensah;Frank Besag;Bertrand de Toffol.
Study of 300,486 individuals identifies 148 independent genetic loci influencing general cognitive function
Gail Davies;Max Lam;Sarah E. Harris;Joey W. Trampush.
Nature Communications (2018)
Prevalence and predictors of “subjective cognitive complaints” in the Sydney Memory and Ageing Study.
Melissa J. Slavin;Henry Brodaty;Nicole A. Kochan;John D. Crawford.
American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry (2010)
Electroconvulsive treatment of neuroleptic malignant syndrome: a review and report of cases.
Julian N. Trollor;Perminder S. Sachdev.
Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry (1999)
Effects of sociodemographic and health variables on Mini-Mental State Exam scores in older Australians.
Tracy M. Anderson;Tracy M. Anderson;Perminder S. Sachdev;Henry Brodaty;Julian N. Trollor.
American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry (2007)
Neuropsychological functioning of adults with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.
Alexandra Y. Walker;Arthur E. Shores;Julian N. Trollor;Teresa Lee.
Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology (2000)
An international consensus study of neuroleptic malignant syndrome diagnostic criteria using the Delphi method.
Ronald J. Gurrera;Stanley N. Caroff;Stanley N. Caroff;Abigail Cohen;Brendan T. Carroll;Brendan T. Carroll.
The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry (2011)
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