Karen L. Bales mainly investigates Oxytocin, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Vasopressin and Neuropeptide. Her Oxytocin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Developmental psychology, Autism, Alloparenting and Microtus. Her Endocrinology research incorporates themes from Seasonal breeder, Dominance hierarchy, Reproductive suppression and Tamarin.
Her studies deal with areas such as Zoology, Cooperative breeding, Leontopithecus rosalia, Leontopithecus and Nasal administration as well as Internal medicine. The various areas that she examines in her Vasopressin study include Vasopressin receptor, Hypothalamus and Prairie vole. Her study in Neuropeptide is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pharmacokinetics, Nasal spray, Cerebrospinal fluid and Central nervous system.
Karen L. Bales mostly deals with Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Oxytocin, Titi and Vasopressin. Her Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Prairie vole and Leontopithecus rosalia. Internal medicine connects with themes related to Aggression in her study.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Neuropeptide, Developmental psychology, Autism and Physiology in addition to Oxytocin. Karen L. Bales interconnects Pair bond and Primate in the investigation of issues within Titi. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stimulus, Microtus and Amygdala.
Karen L. Bales mainly focuses on Titi, Primate, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Offspring. Her Titi research integrates issues from Pair bond and Anxiolytic. Her research links Pregnancy with Endocrinology.
Her Offspring research incorporates elements of Testosterone, Digit ratio, Estrogen and Sexual dimorphism. Her biological study deals with issues like Elevated plus maze, which deal with fields such as Microtus. The concepts of her Oxytocin study are interwoven with issues in Vasopressin, Prairie vole and Nasal administration.
Karen L. Bales spends much of her time researching Titi, Developmental psychology, Offspring, Primate and Plecturocebus cupreus. Her work carried out in the field of Titi brings together such families of science as Endocrinology, Sex hormone-binding globulin, Internal medicine, Autism and Physiology. Her Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Altricial and Paternal care.
Her research integrates issues of Testosterone, Digit ratio, Estrogen and Sexual dimorphism in her study of Offspring. Karen L. Bales has included themes like Cognitive psychology, Social neuroscience, Autism spectrum disorder and Rhesus macaque in her Primate study. Her Plecturocebus cupreus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pair bond, Social bonding, Longevity, Animal model and Novelty.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Why primate models matter
Kimberley A. Phillips;Karen L. Bales;Karen L. Bales;John P. Capitanio;John P. Capitanio;Alan Conley.
American Journal of Primatology (2014)
Sex differences and developmental effects of oxytocin on aggression and social behavior in prairie voles (Microtus ochrogaster).
Karen L Bales;C.Sue Carter.
Hormones and Behavior (2003)
Chronic intranasal oxytocin causes long-term impairments in partner preference formation in male prairie voles
Karen L. Bales;Karen L. Bales;Allison M. Perkeybile;Olivia G. Conley;Meredith H. Lee.
Biological Psychiatry (2013)
Both oxytocin and vasopressin may influence alloparental behavior in male prairie voles
Karen L Bales;Albert J Kim;Antoniah D Lewis-Reese;C Sue Carter.
Hormones and Behavior (2004)
Oxytocin has dose-dependent developmental effects on pair-bonding and alloparental care in female prairie voles
Karen L. Bales;Julie A. van Westerhuyzen;Antoniah D. Lewis-Reese;Nathaniel D. Grotte.
Hormones and Behavior (2007)
Developmental exposure to oxytocin facilitates partner preferences in male prairie voles (Microtus ochrogaster).
Karen L. Bales;C. Sue Carter.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2003)
Neonatal oxytocin manipulations have long-lasting, sexually dimorphic effects on vasopressin receptors
K.L. Bales;P.M. Plotsky;L.J. Young;L.J. Young;M.M. Lim;M.M. Lim.
Consequences of early experiences and exposure to oxytocin and vasopressin are sexually dimorphic.
C. Sue Carter;Ericka M. Boone;Ericka M. Boone;Hossein Pournajafi-Nazarloo;Karen L. Bales.
Developmental Neuroscience (2009)
Cross-Species Transmission of a Novel Adenovirus Associated with a Fulminant Pneumonia Outbreak in a New World Monkey Colony
Eunice C. Chen;Shigeo Yagi;Kristi R. Kelly;Sally P. Mendoza.
PLOS Pathogens (2011)
Chronic oxytocin administration inhibits food intake, increases energy expenditure, and produces weight loss in fructose-fed obese rhesus monkeys.
James E. Blevins;James E. Blevins;James Lawrence Graham;Gregory J. Morton;Karen L. Bales.
American Journal of Physiology-regulatory Integrative and Comparative Physiology (2015)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: