The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Vasopressin, Oxytocin and Neuropeptide. The concepts of his Endocrinology study are interwoven with issues in Receptor and Anxiolytic. His Internal medicine study typically links adjacent topics like Antidepressant.
His Vasopressin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Central nervous system, Neuroscience, Vasopressin receptor, Arginine and Anterior pituitary. His Oxytocin study combines topics in areas such as Cerebrospinal fluid, Hypothalamus and Lactation. His work deals with themes such as Basal, Blood–brain barrier, Antagonist, Extracellular fluid and Anxiogenic, which intersect with Neuropeptide.
Rainer Landgraf mainly focuses on Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Vasopressin, Anxiety and Oxytocin. His Endocrinology and Microdialysis, Supraoptic nucleus, Hypothalamus, Corticosterone and Adrenocorticotropic hormone investigations all form part of his Endocrinology research activities. His Vasopressin research incorporates elements of Push–pull perfusion, Central nervous system, Neuropeptide and Vasopressin receptor, Arginine.
Rainer Landgraf interconnects Neurotransmitter and Receptor antagonist in the investigation of issues within Neuropeptide. His research in Anxiety intersects with topics in Developmental psychology, Phenotype, Neuroscience and Clinical psychology. His Oxytocin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lactation and Social defeat.
Rainer Landgraf spends much of his time researching Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Anxiety, Neuroscience and Genetics. His Endocrinology research includes elements of Cerebrospinal fluid and Nasal administration. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Phenotype, Developmental psychology, Clinical psychology, Laboratory mouse and Mitochondrion.
His studies in Neuroscience integrate themes in fields like Neuropeptide S, Genetic predisposition and Anxiolytic. Rainer Landgraf combines subjects such as Hormone, Social behavior, Arginine and Lactation with his study of Vasopressin. His Oxytocin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neuropeptide and Radioimmunoassay.
His primary areas of study are Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Anxiety and Anxiolytic. Rainer Landgraf has researched Internal medicine in several fields, including Anxiety disorder and Vole. His is involved in several facets of Endocrinology study, as is seen by his studies on Oxytocin, Vasopressin, Corticosterone, Basal and Microdialysis.
His Oxytocin research integrates issues from Neuropeptide, Cerebrospinal fluid and Nasal administration. His Vasopressin research incorporates themes from Developmental psychology, Social behavior and Lactation. His study in Anxiety is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Genetics, Proteomics, Metabolomics, Laboratory mouse and In silico.
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Vasopressin and oxytocin release within the brain: a dynamic concept of multiple and variable modes of neuropeptide communication
Rainer Landgraf;Inga D. Neumann.
Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology (2004)
Balance of brain oxytocin and vasopressin: implications for anxiety, depression, and social behaviors
Inga D. Neumann;Rainer Landgraf.
Trends in Neurosciences (2012)
The hypothalamic-neurohypophysial system regulates the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis under stress: an old concept revisited.
Mario Engelmann;Rainer Landgraf;Carsten T. Wotjak.
Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology (2004)
V1 vasopressin receptor antisense oligodeoxynucleotide into septum reduces vasopressin binding, social discrimination abilities, and anxiety-related behavior in rats
Rainer Landgraf;Riidiger Gerstberger;Alexandra Montkowski;Joseph C. Probst.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1995)
Increased brain and plasma oxytocin after nasal and peripheral administration in rats and mice
Inga D. Neumann;Rodrigue Maloumby;Daniela I. Beiderbeck;Michael Lukas.
Dissociated central and peripheral release of vasopressin, but not oxytocin, in response to repeated swim stress: New insights into the secretory capacities of peptidergic neurons
C.T. Wotjak;J. Ganster;G. Kohl;F. Holsboer.
Brain oxytocin inhibits basal and stress-induced activity of the hypothalamo-pituitary-adrenal axis in male and female rats: partial action within the paraventricular nucleus.
I. D. Neumann;A. Wigger;L. Torner;F. Holsboer.
Journal of Neuroendocrinology (2001)
Elevated cerebrospinal fluid and blood concentrations of oxytocin following its intranasal administration in humans
Nadine Striepens;Keith M. Kendrick;Vanessa Hanking;Rainer Landgraf.
Scientific Reports (2013)
Reduced Anxiety, Conditioned Fear, and Hippocampal Long-Term Potentiation in Transient Receptor Potential Vanilloid Type 1 Receptor-Deficient Mice
Rudolph Marsch;Elisabeth Foeller;Gerhard Rammes;Mirjam Bunck.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2007)
Behavioural profiles of two Wistar rat lines selectively bred for high or low anxiety-related behaviour.
Gudrun Liebsch;Alexandra Montkowski;Florian Holsboer;Rainer Landgraf.
Behavioural Brain Research (1998)
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