Robert G. Robinson spends much of his time researching Depression, Stroke, Internal medicine, Psychiatry and Lesion. Robert G. Robinson is interested in Mood disorders, which is a field of Depression. His work deals with themes such as Hamilton Rating Scale for Depression, Nortriptyline, Randomized controlled trial and Severity of illness, which intersect with Stroke.
His work deals with themes such as Endocrinology, Surgery and Traumatic brain injury, which intersect with Internal medicine. His Psychiatry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Psychometrics and Disease. His Lesion research incorporates elements of Lateralization of brain function, Mania, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Cardiology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Depression, Psychiatry, Stroke, Internal medicine and Lesion. Robert G. Robinson works in the field of Depression, focusing on Mood disorders in particular. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Disease and Clinical psychology.
As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Stroke, narrowing it down to issues related to the Nortriptyline, and often Fluoxetine. In his study, Frontal Pole is strongly linked to Cardiology, which falls under the umbrella field of Internal medicine. His studies in Lesion integrate themes in fields like Anesthesia, Cerebral hemisphere, Anatomy, Lateralization of brain function and Mania.
Psychiatry, Depression, Stroke, Internal medicine and Physical therapy are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Dementia, Disease and Clinical psychology as well as Psychiatry. His Depression research is mostly focused on the topic Apathy.
His Stroke study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Randomized controlled trial, Surgery, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Antidepressant and Neuroscience. His study in Cardiology extends to Internal medicine with its themes. His Physical therapy study combines topics in areas such as Prospective cohort study, Severity of illness and Rating scale.
His primary areas of investigation include Psychiatry, Stroke, Depression, Randomized controlled trial and Neuroscience. Mood disorders and Mood are subfields of Psychiatry in which his conducts study. His Stroke research integrates issues from Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Cross-sectional study, Treatment outcome, Antidepressant and Mechanism.
His Depression study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cerebral infarction, Epidemiology, Anxiety, Disease and Comorbidity. Randomized controlled trial is a subfield of Internal medicine that Robert G. Robinson investigates. The various areas that he examines in his Internal medicine study include Psychological intervention, Relapse prevention, Executive dysfunction and Surgery.
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MOOD DISORDERS IN STROKE PATIENTS: IMPORTANCE OF LOCATION OF LESION
Robert G. Robinson;Robert G. Robinson;Kenneth L. Kubos;Lyn Book Starr;Krishna Rao.
Mood disorders in the medically ill: scientific review and recommendations.
Dwight L. Evans;Dennis S. Charney;Dennis S. Charney;Lydia Lewis;Robert N. Golden.
Biological Psychiatry (2005)
Reliability, validity, and clinical correlates of apathy in Parkinson's disease.
Sergio E. Starkstein;Helen S. Mayberg;Thomas J. Preziosi;Paula Andrezejewski.
Journal of Neuropsychiatry and Clinical Neurosciences (1992)
Major depression following traumatic brain injury.
Ricardo E. Jorge;Robert G. Robinson;David Moser;Amane Tateno.
Archives of General Psychiatry (2004)
Association of depression with 10-year poststroke mortality.
P. L. P. Morris;R. G. Robinson;P. Andrzejewski;J. Samuels.
American Journal of Psychiatry (1993)
Post-Stroke Depression: A Review
Robert G. Robinson;Ricardo E. Jorge.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2016)
Nortriptyline treatment of post-stroke depression: a double-blind study
John R. Lipsey;Godfrey D. Pearlson;Robert G. Robinson;Krishna Rao.
The Lancet (1984)
Depression in Parkinson's disease.
Sergio E. Starkstein;Thomas J. Preziosi;Paula L. Bolduc;Robert G. Robinson.
Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease (1990)
The Impact of Poststroke Depression on Recovery in Activities of Daily Living Over a 2-Year Follow-up
Rajesh M. Parikh;Robert G. Robinson;John R. Lipsey;Sergio E. Starkstein.
JAMA Neurology (1990)
Post-stroke depressive disorders: a follow-up study of 103 patients.
R G Robinson;T R Price.
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