The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuroscience, Developmental psychology, Facial expression, Clinical psychology and Amygdala. Her work on Motor system and Functional magnetic resonance imaging as part of general Neuroscience research is often related to Human research, thus linking different fields of science. Her Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Social relation, Anger and Testosterone.
Her work in Facial expression tackles topics such as Cognitive psychology which are related to areas like Gaze and Happiness. The study incorporates disciplines such as Odds ratio and Psychiatry, Anxiety in addition to Clinical psychology. The Amygdala study combines topics in areas such as Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Prefrontal cortex, Posterior parietal cortex and Fusiform face area.
Karin Roelofs mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Clinical psychology, Neuroscience, Anxiety and Amygdala. Her Developmental psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Audiology, Social anxiety, Hydrocortisone, Facial expression and Testosterone. Her Facial expression research focuses on subjects like Cognitive psychology, which are linked to Perception.
Her work deals with themes such as Psychiatry, Aggression and Randomized controlled trial, which intersect with Clinical psychology. Her Anxiety research incorporates elements of Big Five personality traits, Neuroticism, Extraversion and introversion, Personality and Depression. Her Amygdala study also includes fields such as
Karin Roelofs spends much of her time researching Clinical psychology, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Cognition and Amygdala. Her Clinical psychology research focuses on Aggression and how it connects with Endogeny. Her work on Stimulation and Brain stimulation as part of general Neuroscience study is frequently linked to Action selection and Startle potentiation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Her Cognitive psychology research includes themes of Social emotional learning, Insula, Social anxiety, Anxiety and Facilitation. Karin Roelofs has included themes like Stimulus, Impulsivity, Audiology and Disinhibition in her Cognition study. Her Amygdala research includes elements of Prefrontal cortex, Frontal Pole and Cognitive complexity.
Neuroscience, Clinical psychology, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Amygdala and Prefrontal cortex are her primary areas of study. Her work carried out in the field of Neuroscience brings together such families of science as Social relation, Stress-related disorders and Psychological resilience. Her Clinical psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Affect and Aggression.
As a member of one scientific family, Karin Roelofs mostly works in the field of Functional magnetic resonance imaging, focusing on Anterior cingulate cortex and, on occasion, Cognitive psychology and Big Five personality traits. Her study with Amygdala involves better knowledge in Internal medicine. Her Prefrontal cortex research integrates issues from Endocrinology and Fear conditioning.
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Diminished cortisol responses to psychosocial stress associated with lifetime adverse events a study among healthy young subjects.
Bernet M. Elzinga;Karin Roelofs;Marieke S. Tollenaar;Patricia Bakvis.
The specificity of childhood adversities and negative life events across the life span to anxiety and depressive disorders
Philip Spinhoven;Philip Spinhoven;Bernet M. Elzinga;Jacqueline G.F.M. Hovens;Karin Roelofs.
Journal of Affective Disorders (2010)
Cortisol-induced impairments of working memory require acute sympathetic activation.
Bernet M. Elzinga;Karin Roelofs.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2005)
Emotional stimuli and motor conversion disorder
Valerie Voon;Valerie Voon;Christina Brezing;Cecile Gallea;Rezvan Ameli.
The resilience framework as a strategy to combat stress-related disorders
Raffael Kalisch;Dewleen G. Baker;Dewleen G. Baker;Ulrike Basten;Ulrike Basten;Marco P. Boks.
Nature Human Behaviour (2017)
Childhood abuse in patients with conversion disorder
Karin Roelofs;Ger P. J. Keijsers;Kees A. L. Hoogduin;GÃ©rard W. B. Näring.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2002)
Freeze for action: Neurobiological mechanisms in animal and human freezing
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2017)
Facing freeze: social threat induces bodily freeze in humans.
Karin Roelofs;Muriel A. Hagenaars;John Stins.
Psychological Science (2010)
Neuroticism modulates amygdala-prefrontal connectivity in response to negative emotional facial expressions.
Henk R. Cremers;Liliana R. Demenescu;Liliana R. Demenescu;André Aleman;Remco Renken;Remco Renken.
Updating freeze: aligning animal and human research.
Muriel A. Hagenaars;Melly Oitzl;Karin Roelofs.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (2014)
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