Her primary areas of study are Addiction, Neuroscience, Clinical psychology, Brain mapping and Cognition. Her primary area of study in Addiction is in the field of Craving. Her research integrates issues of Cingulate cortex and Compulsive behavior in her study of Craving.
Her study in Clinical psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Schizophrenia, Psychiatry, Neuroimaging, Cannabis and Neurocognitive. Her work deals with themes such as Arousal and Functional magnetic resonance imaging, which intersect with Brain mapping. Her Orbitofrontal cortex research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Frontal lobe and Stroop effect.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Addiction, Neuroscience, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Clinical psychology and Psychiatry. Rita Z. Goldstein works on Addiction which deals in particular with Craving. The various areas that Rita Z. Goldstein examines in her Functional magnetic resonance imaging study include Stroop effect, Human brain, Artificial intelligence, Machine learning and Brain mapping.
Rita Z. Goldstein interconnects Schizophrenia, Voxel-based morphometry, Cocaine dependence, Substance abuse and Neurocognitive in the investigation of issues within Clinical psychology. Her work on Methamphetamine as part of her general Psychiatry study is frequently connected to Injury prevention, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her Orbitofrontal cortex study combines topics in areas such as Precuneus, Frontal lobe and Inferior frontal gyrus.
Her primary scientific interests are in Addiction, Neuroscience, Clinical psychology, Drug and Cognition. Her biological study focuses on Craving. Her work is connected to Neuroimaging, Ventromedial prefrontal cortex, Response inhibition, Prefrontal cortex and Functional magnetic resonance imaging, as a part of Neuroscience.
Her Clinical psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Orbitofrontal cortex, Cocaine dependence, Mental health, Mental illness and Expectancy theory. Her Drug research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Methamphetamine, Neurochemical and Dopamine. Her studies in Cognition integrate themes in fields like Voxel-based morphometry and Cocaine use.
Rita Z. Goldstein mainly investigates Addiction, Clinical psychology, Cognition, Drug and Neuroscience. Her Craving study in the realm of Addiction interacts with subjects such as Alcohol dependence. Within one scientific family, Rita Z. Goldstein focuses on topics pertaining to Set under Craving, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Audiology.
Her Clinical psychology research incorporates elements of Neuropsychological assessment, Delphi method and Cannabis. Her Cognition research includes elements of Sample, Selection, Scale and Medical education. The concepts of her Neuroscience study are interwoven with issues in Longitudinal study and Voxel-based morphometry.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Drug Addiction and Its Underlying Neurobiological Basis: Neuroimaging Evidence for the Involvement of the Frontal Cortex
Rita Z. Goldstein;Nora D. Volkow.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2002)
Dysfunction of the Prefrontal Cortex in Addiction: Neuroimaging Findings and Clinical Implications
Rita Z. Goldstein;Nora D. Volkow;Nora D. Volkow.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2011)
Role of dopamine, the frontal cortex and memory circuits in drug addiction: insight from imaging studies.
Nora D Volkow;Joanna S Fowler;Gene-Jack Wang;Rita Z Goldstein.
Neurobiology of Learning and Memory (2002)
The neurocircuitry of impaired insight in drug addiction
Rita Z. Goldstein;A.D. (Bud) Craig;Antoine Bechara;Hugh Garavan;Hugh Garavan.
Trends in Cognitive Sciences (2009)
Severity of neuropsychological impairment in cocaine and alcohol addiction: association with metabolism in the prefrontal cortex.
Rita Z. Goldstein;Andreana C. Leskovjan;Anne L. Hoff;Robert Hitzemann.
The ENIGMA Consortium: large-scale collaborative analyses of neuroimaging and genetic data
Paul M. Thompson;Jason L. Stein;Sarah E. Medland;Derrek P. Hibar.
Brain Imaging and Behavior (2014)
Motivation deficit in ADHD is associated with dysfunction of the dopamine reward pathway
Nora D. Volkow;Gene-Jack Wang;Gene-Jack Wang;Jeffrey H. Newcorn;Scott H. Kollins.
Molecular Psychiatry (2011)
Inverse Association Between BMI and Prefrontal Metabolic Activity in Healthy Adults
Nora D. Volkow;Gene-Jack Wang;Frank Telang;Joanna S. Fowler.
High Levels of Dopamine D2 Receptors in Unaffected Members of Alcoholic Families: Possible Protective Factors
Nora D. Volkow;Gene-Jack Wang;Henri Begleiter;Bernice Porjesz.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2006)
Recruiting the ABCD sample: Design considerations and procedures
H. Garavan;H. Bartsch;K. Conway;A. Decastro.
Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience (2018)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: