Her main research concerns Developmental psychology, Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Social relation and Primate. Her Developmental psychology study deals with Physiology intersecting with Separation, Plasma cortisol, Hydrocortisone and Squirrel monkey. Her studies deal with areas such as Temperament and Lactation as well as Endocrinology.
She has included themes like Captivity and Rhesus macaque in her Internal medicine study. In Social relation, Sally P. Mendoza works on issues like Amygdala, which are connected to Facial expression, Macaque, Lesion, Ibotenic acid and Anxiety. The study incorporates disciplines such as Titi, Emotional Bonds, Social preferences and Paternal care in addition to Primate.
Her primary areas of study are Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Developmental psychology, Titi and Primate. Her work on Squirrel monkey expands to the thematically related Endocrinology. Her Internal medicine study typically links adjacent topics like Saimiri sciureus.
Her Developmental psychology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Social relation, Physiology and Clinical psychology. Her Social relation study combines topics in areas such as Lesion and Neuroscience, Amygdala. While the research belongs to areas of Titi, she spends her time largely on the problem of Pair bond, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Stimulus.
Her primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Pair bond, Titi and Primate. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Twin study, Lactation and Offspring. Her Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Temperament, μ-opioid receptor and Opioid receptor.
Her Titi research focuses on Social psychology and how it connects with Developmental psychology and Cognitive psychology. Her work in the fields of Primate, such as Titi monkey, overlaps with other areas such as Context and Third trimester. Her Glucocorticoid research incorporates elements of Hydrocortisone, Neuroticism and Rhesus macaque.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Temperament, Glucocorticoid and Lactation. Her study in Pair bond extends to Internal medicine with its themes. Her study in the field of Cholesterol is also linked to topics like Adiponectin.
Her studies in Temperament integrate themes in fields like Hydrocortisone and Rhesus macaque. Her Hydrocortisone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Neuroticism, Saliva, Immune system, Blood sampling and Ingestion. Her work carried out in the field of Rhesus macaque brings together such families of science as Hypothalamic–pituitary–adrenal axis and Captivity.
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Are subordinates always stressed? a comparative analysis of rank differences in cortisol levels among primates
D.H Abbott;E.B Keverne;F.B Bercovitch;C.A Shively.
Hormones and Behavior (2003)
Increased social fear and decreased fear of objects in monkeys with neonatal amygdala lesions.
M. D. Prather;P. Lavenex;M. L. Mauldin-Jourdain;W. A. Mason.
The effects of bilateral lesions of the amygdala on dyadic social interactions in rhesus monkeys (Macaca mulatta).
Nathan J. Emery;John P. Capitanio;William A. Mason;Christopher J. Machado.
Behavioral Neuroscience (2001)
Cortisol circadian rhythms and response to stress in children with autism.
Blythe A. Corbett;Sally Mendoza;Maryam Abdullah;Jacob A. Wegelin.
The Biology of Paternal Care in Human and Nonhuman Primates
Annual Review of Anthropology (2009)
Mother-infant attachment in the squirrel monkey: adrenal response to separation.
Christopher L. Coe;Sally P. Mendoza;William P. Smotherman;Seymour Levine.
Behavioral Biology (1978)
The physiological response to group formation in adult male squirrel monkeys.
Sally P. Mendoza;Christopher L. Coe;Edna L. Lowe;Seymour Levine.
Chronic intranasal oxytocin causes long-term impairments in partner preference formation in male prairie voles
Karen L. Bales;Karen L. Bales;Allison M. Perkeybile;Olivia G. Conley;Meredith H. Lee.
Biological Psychiatry (2013)
The amygdala: is it an essential component of the neural network for social cognition?
David G Amaral;John P Capitanio;John P Capitanio;Melissa Jourdain;Melissa Jourdain;William A Mason;William A Mason.
Social stress results in altered glucocorticoid regulation and shorter survival in simian acquired immune deficiency syndrome
John P. Capitanio;Sally P. Mendoza;Nicholas W. Lerche;William A. Mason.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
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