1995 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
Richard W. Foltin spends much of his time researching Anesthesia, Placebo, Self-administration, Pharmacology and Abstinence. His Anesthesia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Randomized controlled trial, Cocaine dependence, Mood, Craving and Heart rate. Richard W. Foltin works mostly in the field of Placebo, limiting it down to topics relating to Oral administration and, in certain cases, Psychomotor learning, Methamphetamine and Toxicity, as a part of the same area of interest.
His Self-administration research is included under the broader classification of Internal medicine. His Pharmacology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Dopamine and Blood pressure. Richard W. Foltin interconnects Marijuana use and Cannabis in the investigation of issues within Abstinence.
Richard W. Foltin mainly focuses on Anesthesia, Self-administration, Placebo, Psychiatry and Internal medicine. His studies in Anesthesia integrate themes in fields like Subjective effects, Blood pressure, Heart rate, Abstinence and Craving. His Self-administration study deals with the bigger picture of Pharmacology.
His Placebo study also includes
His scientific interests lie mostly in Self-administration, Psychiatry, Addiction, Clinical psychology and Cannabis. His Self-administration research includes themes of Transcranial magnetic stimulation, Placebo and Drug. In general Psychiatry study, his work on Mood often relates to the realm of Transmission, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His work deals with themes such as Lorcaserin, Abstinence and Nabilone, which intersect with Cannabis. His Abstinence study incorporates themes from Cue induced craving, Craving and Anesthesia, Lorazepam. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Subjective effects, Cocaine abuse and Morning.
Richard W. Foltin mostly deals with Ketamine, Self-administration, Pharmacology, Cocaine dependence and Context. His studies examine the connections between Ketamine and genetics, as well as such issues in Craving, with regards to Crossover study, Stimulant, Psychopharmacology, Receptor antagonist and Dopamine agonist. His Self-administration research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Fixed dose, Rate of infusion, Random order and Oxycodone, Opioid.
He has researched Pharmacology in several fields, including Receptor, Central nervous system and Immunology, Vaccination. His work is dedicated to discovering how Cocaine dependence, Cue induced craving are connected with Anesthesia and other disciplines. Richard W. Foltin has included themes like Abstinence and Drug in his Anesthesia study.
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Relationship between subjective effects of cocaine and dopamine transporter occupancy
N D Volkow;G J Wang;M W Fischman;R W Foltin.
Abstinence symptoms following smoked marijuana in humans.
M. Haney;Amie S. Ward;Sandra D. Comer;Richard W. Foltin.
Amphetamine-Induced Dopamine Release: Markedly Blunted in Cocaine Dependence and Predictive of the Choice to Self-Administer Cocaine
Diana Martinez;Rajesh Narendran;Richard W. Foltin;Mark Slifstein.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2007)
Marijuana withdrawal in humans: effects of oral THC or divalproex.
Margaret Haney;Carl L Hart;Suzanne K Vosburg;Jennifer Nasser.
Cocaine dependence and d2 receptor availability in the functional subdivisions of the striatum: relationship with cocaine-seeking behavior.
Diana Martinez;Allegra Broft;Richard W Foltin;Mark Slifstein.
Effects of Acute Smoked Marijuana on Complex Cognitive Performance
Carl L Hart;Wilfred van Gorp;Margaret Haney;Richard W Foltin.
Abstinence symptoms following oral THC administration to humans.
Margaret Haney;Amie S. Ward;Sandra D. Comer;Richard W. Foltin.
The effects of smoked cocaine during the follicular and luteal phases of the menstrual cycle in women.
Suzette M. Evans;Margaret Haney;Richard W. Foltin.
Methylphenidate and cocaine have a similar in vivo potency to block dopamine transporters in the human brain
Nora D. Volkow;Gene Jack Wang;Joanna S. Fowler;Marian Fischman.
Life Sciences (1999)
Exogenous Progesterone Attenuates the Subjective Effects of Smoked Cocaine in Women, but not in Men
Suzette M Evans;Richard W Foltin.
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