The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hyperalgesia, Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Anatomy and Anesthesia. Patrick M. Dougherty has included themes like Sciatic nerve, Sensory system, Chemotherapy and Pharmacology in his Hyperalgesia study. His Neuroscience study incorporates themes from NMDA receptor and Spinothalamic tract.
His studies in Spinal cord integrate themes in fields like Microglia, Central nervous system and Glial fibrillary acidic protein. His work investigates the relationship between Anatomy and topics such as Electrophysiology that intersect with problems in Bursting. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Somatosensory system, Chest pain, Microstimulation and Cortex.
Patrick M. Dougherty mainly focuses on Neuroscience, Hyperalgesia, Anesthesia, Internal medicine and Sensory system. His work carried out in the field of Hyperalgesia brings together such families of science as Sciatic nerve, Pharmacology and Spinal cord. His work in the fields of Neuropathic pain overlaps with other areas such as In patient.
His work deals with themes such as Endocrinology and Oncology, which intersect with Internal medicine. His Sensory system research integrates issues from Receptor, Nociceptor and Sensation. Patrick M. Dougherty works mostly in the field of Stimulation, limiting it down to concerns involving Spinothalamic tract and, occasionally, Noxious stimulus.
His primary areas of study are Neuroscience, Neuropathic pain, Dorsal root ganglion, Nociceptor and Sensory system. His research ties Bortezomib and Neuroscience together. The various areas that Patrick M. Dougherty examines in his Neuropathic pain study include Afferent and Chemotherapy.
His Dorsal root ganglion research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Innate immune system, Pharmacology, Chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy and TLR4. Patrick M. Dougherty combines subjects such as Sciatic nerve, Nerve injury and Astrocyte with his study of Nociceptor. His Sensory system research incorporates elements of Noxious stimulus, Neuron, Nervous system, Virus and Receptor.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Neuropathic pain, Dorsal root ganglion, Neuroscience, Receptor and Mitochondrion. His Neuropathic pain research incorporates themes from Nerve root and Neuroplasticity. His research in Dorsal root ganglion intersects with topics in Electrophysiology, Nociceptor and Pharmacology.
His Pharmacology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Chemokine, Hyperalgesia and Oxaliplatin. His study in Neuroscience focuses on Chronic pain in particular. His Receptor research integrates issues from Sensory system and Neuron.
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Are the symptoms of cancer and cancer treatment due to a shared biologic mechanism? A cytokine-immunologic model of cancer symptoms
Charles S. Cleeland;Gary J. Bennett;Robert Dantzer;Patrick M. Dougherty.
The role of NMDA and non-NMDA excitatory amino acid receptors in the excitation of primate spinothalamic tract neurons by mechanical, chemical, thermal, and electrical stimuli
Patrick M Dougherty;J. Palecek;V. Paleckova;L. S. Sorkin.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1992)
Staining of glial fibrillary acidic protein (GFAP) in lumbar spinal cord increases following a sciatic nerve constriction injury.
Chris Garrison;P. M. Dougherty;K. C. Kajander;S. M. Carlton.
Brain Research (1991)
Taxol-induced sensory disturbance is characterized by preferential impairment of myelinated fiber function in cancer patients.
Patrick M. Dougherty;Juan P. Cata;Joseph V. Cordella;Allen Burton.
Enhancement of spinothalamic neuron responses to chemical and mechanical stimuli following combined micro-iontophoretic application of N-methyl-D-aspartic acid and substance P.
P. M. Dougherty;W. D. Willis.
An overview of animal models of pain: disease models and outcome measures.
Nicholas S. Gregory;Amber L. Harris;Caleb R. Robinson;Patrick M. Dougherty.
The Journal of Pain (2013)
A cytokine-based neuroimmunologic mechanism of cancer-related symptoms
Bang-Ning Lee;Robert Dantzer;Keith E. Langley;Gary J. Bennett.
Enhanced responses of spinothalamic tract neurons to excitatory amino acids accompany capsaicin-induced sensitization in the monkey.
Patrick M Dougherty;W. D. Willis.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1992)
Responses of spinothalamic tract cells to mechanical and thermal stimulation of skin in rats with experimental peripheral neuropathy.
J. Palecek;V. Paleckova;Patrick M Dougherty;S. M. Carlton.
Journal of Neurophysiology (1992)
Pallidal activity during dystonia: somatosensory reorganisation and changes with severity.
F. A. Lenz;J. I. Suarez;L. Verhagen Metman;S. G. Reich.
Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry (1998)
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