His primary scientific interests are in Amygdala, Neuroscience, Temperament, Brain activity and meditation and Electroencephalography. His work in Amygdala covers topics such as Primate which are related to areas like Central nucleus of the amygdala. His research combines Benzodiazepine and Neuroscience.
His Electroencephalography research includes elements of Central nervous system, Corticotropin-releasing hormone and Endophenotype. The Corticotropin-releasing hormone study combines topics in areas such as Cerebrospinal fluid and Peptide hormone. His study looks at the intersection of Frontal lobe and topics like Analysis of variance with Hydrocortisone and Glucocorticoid.
His primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Neuroscience, Amygdala and Developmental psychology. Steven E. Shelton frequently studies issues relating to Receptor and Neuroscience. The Central nucleus of the amygdala and Stria terminalis research Steven E. Shelton does as part of his general Amygdala study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Temperament and Freezing behavior, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Arousal, Psychopathology, Behavioral inhibition, Physiology and Depression. His work deals with themes such as Orbitofrontal cortex and Affect, which intersect with Primate. His Electroencephalography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Frontal lobe, Corticotropin-releasing hormone and Endophenotype.
Steven E. Shelton mostly deals with Neuroscience, Amygdala, Temperament, Brain mapping and Central nucleus of the amygdala. His work in Prefrontal cortex, Stria terminalis, Functional imaging and Brain activity and meditation is related to Neuroscience. His research integrates issues of Endocrinology and Internal medicine in his study of Prefrontal cortex.
His studies deal with areas such as Lesion, Orbitofrontal cortex, Affect and Primate as well as Stria terminalis. His Brain activity and meditation research integrates issues from Hydrocortisone, Psychopathology, Central nervous system and Glucocorticoid. His Amygdala study combines topics in areas such as Receptor and Functional magnetic resonance imaging.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Amygdala, Temporal lobe, Brain mapping and Novelty. Throughout his Temporal lobe studies, Steven E. Shelton incorporates elements of other sciences such as Hippocampus, Brain activity and meditation, Anxiety disorder, Temperament and Hippocampal formation. His Brain mapping study incorporates themes from Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Prefrontal cortex, Cognition, Dorsolateral prefrontal cortex.
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The Role of the Central Nucleus of the Amygdala in Mediating Fear and Anxiety in the Primate.
Ned H. Kalin;Steven E. Shelton;Richard J. Davidson.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2004)
Asymmetric frontal brain activity, cortisol, and behavior associated with fearful temperament in rhesus monkeys.
Ned H. Kalin;Christine Larson;Steven E. Shelton;Richard J. Davidson.
Behavioral Neuroscience (1998)
Defensive behaviors in infant rhesus monkeys: environmental cues and neurochemical regulation
Ned H. Kalin;Steven E. Shelton.
The Primate Amygdala Mediates Acute Fear But Not the Behavioral and Physiological Components of Anxious Temperament
Ned H. Kalin;Steven E. Shelton;Richard J. Davidson;Ann E. Kelley.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2001)
Opiate modulation of separation-induced distress in non-human primates
Ned H. Kalin;Steven E. Shelton;Charles M. Barksdale.
Brain Research (1988)
Amygdalar and hippocampal substrates of anxious temperament differ in their heritability
Jonathan A. Oler;Andrew S. Fox;Steven E. Shelton;Jeffrey Rogers;Jeffrey Rogers.
Opiate systems in mother and infant primates coordinate intimate contact during reunion
Ned H. Kalin;Steven E. Shelton;Deborah E. Lynn.
Brain Regions Associated with the Expression and Contextual Regulation of Anxiety in Primates
Ned H. Kalin;Steven E. Shelton;Andrew S. Fox;Terrence R. Oakes.
Biological Psychiatry (2005)
Cerebrospinal fluid corticotropin-releasing hormone levels are elevated in monkeys with patterns of brain activity associated with fearful temperament
Ned H Kalin;Steven E Shelton;Richard J Davidson.
Biological Psychiatry (2000)
Individual differences in freezing and cortisol in infant and mother rhesus monkeys.
Ned H. Kalin;Steven E. Shelton;Maureen Rickman;Richard J. Davidson.
Behavioral Neuroscience (1998)
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