2004 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Prepulse inhibition, Neuroscience, Psychosis, Moro reflex and Schizophrenia. Mark A. Geyer has included themes like Endocrinology, Dopamine, Startle response, Internal medicine and Gating in his Prepulse inhibition study. His Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Agonist and Receptor.
His Neuroscience study incorporates themes from Serotonergic and Pharmacology. His Psychosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cognitive disorder, Audiology and Sensory gating. The study incorporates disciplines such as Striatum, Neurochemical and Habituation in addition to Moro reflex.
Neuroscience, Prepulse inhibition, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Pharmacology are his primary areas of study. Sensory gating, Gating, Bipolar disorder, Mania and Stimulus are the core of his Neuroscience study. The Prepulse inhibition study combines topics in areas such as Habituation, Psychosis, Startle response and Moro reflex.
Mark A. Geyer interconnects Developmental psychology and Audiology in the investigation of issues within Moro reflex. His studies examine the connections between Endocrinology and genetics, as well as such issues in Serotonin, with regards to MDMA. His Pharmacology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Agonist, Amphetamine, Antagonist and Phencyclidine.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Bipolar disorder, Cognition, Psychiatry and Clinical psychology. His research integrates issues of Prepulse inhibition and Schizophrenia in his study of Neuroscience. His work in Prepulse inhibition is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Moro reflex.
His biological study deals with issues like Dopamine transporter, which deal with fields such as Lithium and Impulsivity. His Cognition research includes themes of Arousal, Polymorphism, Vigilance, Developmental psychology and Cannabis. He has researched Psychiatry in several fields, including Extinction and Longitudinal study.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Psychiatry, Bipolar disorder, Cognition and Schizophrenia. His Neuroscience research integrates issues from Hallucinogen, Prepulse inhibition and Receptor. His work carried out in the field of Prepulse inhibition brings together such families of science as Neurochemical, Brain circuitry and Sensory gating.
His Bipolar disorder research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Dopamine transporter, Dopamine and Arousal. The concepts of his Cognition study are interwoven with issues in Sleep deprivation, Wakefulness, Vigilance and Audiology. Mark A. Geyer combines subjects such as Valence, Model organism, Anhedonia, Mental illness and Clinical psychology with his study of Schizophrenia.
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Human studies of prepulse inhibition of startle: normal subjects, patient groups, and pharmacological studies.
David L. Braff;Mark A. Geyer;Neal R. Swerdlow.
Pharmacological studies of prepulse inhibition models of sensorimotor gating deficits in schizophrenia: a decade in review.
Mark A. Geyer;Kirsten Krebs-Thomson;David L. Braff;Neal R. Swerdlow.
Sensorimotor Gating and Schizophrenia: Human and Animal Model Studies
David L. Braff;Mark A. Geyer.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1990)
Prestimulus Effects on Human Startle Reflex in Normals and Schizophrenics
David Braff;Claudia Stone;Enoch Callaway;Mark Geyer.
Gating and habituation of the startle reflex in schizophrenic patients.
David L. Braff;Christian Grillon;Mark A. Geyer.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1992)
Habituation revisited: an updated and revised description of the behavioral characteristics of habituation.
Catharine H. Rankin;Thomas Abrams;Robert J. Barry;Seema Bhatnagar.
Neurobiology of Learning and Memory (2009)
Neural circuit regulation of prepulse inhibition of startle in the rat: current knowledge and future challenges.
N R Swerdlow;M A Geyer;D L Braff.
Cognitive dysfunction in psychiatric disorders: characteristics, causes and the quest for improved therapy
Mark J. Millan;Yves Agid;Martin Brüne;Edward T. Bullmore.
Nature Reviews Drug Discovery (2012)
Assessing the Validity of an Animal Model of Deficient Sensorimotor Gating in Schizophrenic Patients
Neal R. Swerdlow;David L. Braff;Navid Taaid;Mark A. Geyer.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1994)
Using an Animal Model of Deficient Sensorimotor Gating to Study the Pathophysiology and New Treatments of Schizophrenia
Neal R. Swerdlow;Mark A. Geyer.
Schizophrenia Bulletin (1998)
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