The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Amphetamine, Pharmacology, Conditioned place preference, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His research integrates issues of Self-administration and Environmental enrichment in his study of Amphetamine. His Pharmacology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neurochemical, Nicotine and Opiate.
His Conditioned place preference research integrates issues from Classical conditioning, Stimulus, Developmental psychology, Reinforcement and Drug. Michael T. Bardo has included themes like Incentive salience and Substance abuse in his Developmental psychology study. Dopamine and Nucleus accumbens are subfields of Internal medicine in which his conducts study.
Michael T. Bardo mainly investigates Pharmacology, Dopamine, Endocrinology, Internal medicine and Amphetamine. His Pharmacology research includes elements of Antagonist, Nicotinic agonist and Nicotine. His Dopamine study is concerned with the field of Neuroscience as a whole.
The various areas that Michael T. Bardo examines in his Endocrinology study include Morphine, Receptor and Sensitization. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Developmental psychology, Novelty, Stimulant and Conditioned place preference. The Developmental psychology study combines topics in areas such as Social relation, Reinforcement and Substance abuse.
Michael T. Bardo mainly focuses on Pharmacology, Self-administration, Dopamine, Substance abuse and Nicotine. Michael T. Bardo interconnects Dopaminergic, Neurochemical, Antagonist and Nicotinic agonist in the investigation of issues within Pharmacology. His Self-administration research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Extinction, Male rats, Environmental enrichment and Pharmacology toxicology.
Michael T. Bardo is investigating Dopamine as part of his Neuroscience and Endocrinology and Dopamine study. His Substance abuse research incorporates themes from Vulnerability and Impulsivity, Clinical psychology. His work in Social relation addresses subjects such as Developmental psychology, which are connected to disciplines such as Conditioned place preference.
His primary areas of study are Dopamine, Pharmacology, Impulsivity, Neuroscience and Amphetamine. He is investigating Internal medicine and Endocrinology as part of his examination of Dopamine. His work deals with themes such as Cytisine and Environmental enrichment, which intersect with Pharmacology.
In his research, Vulnerability, Psychosocial and Young adult is intimately related to Substance abuse, which falls under the overarching field of Impulsivity. His Neuroscience research includes themes of NMDA receptor, AMPA receptor, Receptor and Ionotropic effect. His research in Amphetamine intersects with topics in Social relation and Conditioned place preference.
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Conditioned place preference: What does it add to our preclinical understanding of drug reward?
M. T. Bardo;Rick A. Bevins.
Psychobiology of novelty seeking and drug seeking behavior
M.T. Bardo;R.L. Donohew;N.G. Harrington.
Behavioural Brain Research (1996)
Conditioned place preference using opiate and stimulant drugs: A meta-analysis
M.T. Bardo;J.K. Rowlett;M.J. Harris.
Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews (1995)
Neuropharmacological mechanisms of drug reward: beyond dopamine in the nucleus accumbens.
Michael T. Bardo.
Critical Reviews in Neurobiology (1998)
Environmental enrichment decreases intravenous self-administration of amphetamine in female and male rats.
M T Bardo;J E Klebaur;J M Valone;C Deaton.
Regional and temporal differences in real-time dopamine efflux in the nucleus accumbens during free-choice novelty
George V Rebec;John R.C Christensen;Cristiano Guerra;Michael T Bardo.
Brain Research (1997)
Review of the pharmacology and clinical profile of bupropion, an antidepressant and tobacco use cessation agent.
Linda P. Dwoskin;Anthony S. Rauhut;Kelley A. King-Pospisil;Michael T. Bardo.
Cns Drug Reviews (2006)
Neurobehavioral effects of environmental enrichment and drug abuse vulnerability.
Dustin J. Stairs;Michael T. Bardo.
Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior (2009)
Locomotor and rewarding effects of amphetamine in enriched, social, and isolate reared rats.
S.L. Bowling;M.T. Bardo.
Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Behavior (1994)
Transient increases in catecholaminergic activity in medial prefrontal cortex and nucleus accumbens shell during novelty.
G.V Rebec;C.P Grabner;M Johnson;R.C Pierce.
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