2000 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
Leo P. Renaud spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Chemistry, Vasopressin and Hypothalamus. His studies in Stimulation, Medulla oblongata, Neuropeptide and Median eminence are all subfields of Internal medicine research. Chemistry is integrated with Supraoptic nucleus, Central nervous system and Hormone in his study.
His research investigates the connection with Vasopressin and areas like Oxytocin which intersect with concerns in Subfornical organ, Angiotensin II, Yohimbine, Prazosin and Agonist. Hypothalamus is the subject of his research, which falls under Neuroscience. In the field of Neuroscience, his study on Electrophysiology and Afterhyperpolarization overlaps with subjects such as Time constant.
His primary areas of study are Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Neuroscience, Chemistry and Supraoptic nucleus. The Endocrinology study which covers Prazosin that intersects with Methoxamine and Phenoxybenzamine. When carried out as part of a general Internal medicine research project, his work on Thyrotropin-releasing hormone, Hormone, Somatostatin and Hippocampus is frequently linked to work in Growth hormone secretion, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
In his study, Intracellular is inextricably linked to Neuron, which falls within the broad field of Supraoptic nucleus. His Hypothalamus study combines topics in areas such as Axon, Cerebellar cortex, Nucleus and Medulla oblongata. His Vasopressin research incorporates themes from Neuropeptide and Oxytocin.
His primary scientific interests are in Supraoptic nucleus, Vasopressin, Neuroscience, Hypothalamus and Internal medicine. His research investigates the connection between Supraoptic nucleus and topics such as Biophysics that intersect with issues in Ultrastructure. His research in Vasopressin intersects with topics in Medulla and Oxytocin.
Leo P. Renaud combines subjects such as Subfornical organ and Intracellular with his study of Neuroscience. His Hypothalamus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Neurosecretion, Nucleus and Medulla oblongata. His work on Internal medicine is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Endocrinology.
Leo P. Renaud mainly focuses on Hypothalamus, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Diencephalon and Supraoptic nucleus. His Hypothalamus study incorporates themes from Oxytocin and Vasopressin. His studies in Oxytocin integrate themes in fields like Neurosecretion, Central nervous system and Neuropharmacology.
His work on Internal medicine deals in particular with Neuropeptide and Pituitary gland. His Diencephalon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Axoplasmic transport, Axon, Anatomy, Nucleus and GABAergic. He has included themes like Subfornical organ, Angiotensin II, Saralasin and Neurotransmission in his Supraoptic nucleus study.
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Depressant action of TRH, LH-RH and somatostatin on activity of central neurones.
L. P. Renaud;J. B. Martin;P. Brazeau.
Neurophysiology and neuropharmacology of hypothalamic magnocellular neurons secreting vasopressin and oxytocin.
L P Renaud;C W Bourque.
Progress in Neurobiology (1991)
Localization of luteinizing hormone-releasing hormone (LHRH) neurons that project to the median eminence.
AJ Silverman;J Jhamandas;LP Renaud.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1987)
Connections of the hypothalamic paraventricular necleus with the neurohypophysis, median eminence, amygdala, lateral septum and midbrain periaqueductal gray: An electrophysiological study in the rat
Q.J. Pittman;H.W. Blume;L.P. Renaud.
Brain Research (1981)
Electrophysiological evidence that noradrenergic afferents selectively facilitate the activity of supraoptic vasopressin neurons.
Trevor A. Day;Leo P. Renaud.
Brain Research (1984)
Facilitatory influence of noradrenergic afferents on the excitability of rat paraventricular nucleus neurosecretory cells.
Trevor Day;AV Ferguson;LP Renaud.
The Journal of Physiology (1984)
Thyrotropin releasing hormone (TRH): depressant action on central neuronal activity.
L.P. Renaud;L.P. Renaud;J.B. Martin;J.B. Martin.
Brain Research (1975)
Opposing α- and β-adrenergic mechanisms mediate dose-dependent actions of noradrenaline on supraoptic vasopressin neurones in vivo
Trevor A. Day;John C.R. Randle;Leo P. Renaud.
Brain Research (1985)
Contrasting actions of amino acids, acetylcholine, noradrenaline and leucine enkephalin on the excitability of supraoptic vasopressin-secreting neurons. A microiontophoretic study in the rat.
Elisabeth Arnauld;Maria Cirino;Barry S. Layton;Leo P. Renaud.
Angiotensin II may mediate excitatory neurotransmission from the subfornical organ to the hypothalamic supraoptic nucleus: an anatomical and electrophysiological study in the rat.
J.H. Jhamandas;R.W. Lind;L.P. Renaud.
Brain Research (1989)
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