Thelma A. Lovick mainly investigates Endocrinology, Internal medicine, Neuroscience, Anatomy and Chemistry. Her Endocrinology research incorporates elements of Receptor and Anesthesia. Her work carried out in the field of Anesthesia brings together such families of science as Hypothalamus and Vasodilation.
Her Central nervous system, Midbrain, Stimulation, Periaqueductal gray and Premovement neuronal activity study are her primary interests in Neuroscience. While the research belongs to areas of Anatomy, Thelma A. Lovick spends her time largely on the problem of Nucleus raphe magnus, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Raphe and Nociception. Chemistry is intertwined with Serotonergic cell groups, Dorsal raphe nucleus and Spinal cord in her research.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Chemistry, Internal medicine, Neuroscience, Endocrinology and Stimulation. Her Chemistry studies intersect with other subjects such as Nucleus raphe magnus, Raphe nuclei, Anatomy, Dorsal raphe nucleus and Central nervous system. Her work deals with themes such as Raphe and Nucleus raphe obscurus, which intersect with Raphe nuclei.
Her Internal medicine study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Anesthesia. Her research integrates issues of Allopregnanolone and GABAA receptor in her study of Endocrinology. Her study on Stimulation also encompasses disciplines like
Her primary areas of investigation include Internal medicine, Stimulation, Anesthesia, Urinary system and Urination. The study incorporates disciplines such as Endocrinology, Epilepsy and Cardiology in addition to Internal medicine. Her study in the field of Menstrual cycle and Luteal phase is also linked to topics like Population.
Her Stimulation research includes elements of Urinary retention, Refractory, Animal studies, Stimulus and Sacral nerve stimulation. Her Anesthesia study which covers Nociceptor that intersects with Peripheral, Efferent, Autonomic nerve and Detrusor muscle. Her Neuroscience study combines topics in areas such as Visceral pain and Nociception.
Her primary areas of study are Anesthesia, Crotalus durissus terrificus, Blockade, Neurotransmission and Opioid peptide. The Anesthesia study combines topics in areas such as Sudden death, Stomach, Urination, Electromyography and Epilepsy. The concepts of her Urination study are interwoven with issues in Periaqueductal gray, Tegmentum, Urethral sphincter, Bursting and Cortical Synchronization.
Throughout her Crotalus durissus terrificus studies, Thelma A. Lovick incorporates elements of other sciences such as Inferior colliculus, Receptor, Opioid, Pharmacology and Endogenous opioid.
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.
Integrated activity of cardiovascular and pain regulatory systems: role in adaptive behavioural responses.
Progress in Neurobiology (1993)
Ventrolateral medullary lesions block the antinociceptive and cardiovascular responses elicited by stimulating the dorsal periaqueductal grey matter in rats
Inhibitory modulation of the cardiovascular defence response by the ventrolateral periaqueductal grey matter in rats.
Experimental Brain Research (1992)
The distribution of serotonin, met-enkephalin and β-lipotropin-like immunoreactivity in neuronal perikarya of the cat brainstem☆
S.P. Hunt;T.A. Lovick.
Neuroscience Letters (1982)
Differential control of cardiac and vasomotor activity by neurones in nucleus paragigantocellularis lateralis in the cat.
T A Lovick.
The Journal of Physiology (1987)
Changes in GABAA receptor subunit expression in the midbrain during the oestrous cycle in Wistar rats
T.A. Lovick;J.L. Griffiths;S.M.J. Dunn;I.L. Martin.
Substance P-immunoreactive and serotonin-containing neurones in the ventral brainstem of the cat.
T.A. Lovick;S.P. Hunt.
Neuroscience Letters (1983)
Neurovascular relationships in hippocampal slices: physiological and anatomical studies of mechanisms underlying flow-metabolism coupling in intraparenchymal microvessels.
T.A. Lovick;L.A. Brown;B.J. Key.
GABAergic neurones in the rat periaqueductal grey matter express α4, β1 and δ GABAA receptor subunits: Plasticity of expression during the estrous cycle
J.L. Griffiths;T.A. Lovick.
Withdrawal from progesterone increases expression of alpha4, beta1, and delta GABA(A) receptor subunits in neurons in the periaqueductal gray matter in female Wistar rats.
Jenny Griffiths;Thelma Lovick.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2005)
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: