His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Nociception, Stimulation, Hippocampal formation and Internal medicine. His Nociception research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Trigeminal nerve, Nerve root and Migraine. His Stimulation study incorporates themes from Dura mater and Anesthesia.
His studies deal with areas such as Lesion, Surgery, Central nervous system disease, Transient global amnesia and Hippocampus as well as Hippocampal formation. His Transient global amnesia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cardiology, Cornu Ammonis, Magnetic resonance imaging, Cognitive disorder and Neurological disorder. Thorsten Bartsch works mostly in the field of Internal medicine, limiting it down to topics relating to Endocrinology and, in certain cases, Orexin and Orexin receptor.
His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Hippocampal formation, Anesthesia, Internal medicine and Transient global amnesia. His Neuroscience research includes themes of Migraine and Nociception. The concepts of his Hippocampal formation study are interwoven with issues in Memory disorder, Hippocampus and Pathology.
His work on Cluster headache as part of general Anesthesia study is frequently connected to In patient, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Endocrinology and Cardiology. His Stimulation study in the realm of Endocrinology interacts with subjects such as Chemistry.
His main research concerns Hippocampal formation, Neuroscience, Disease, Hippocampus and Episodic memory. The study of Hippocampal formation is intertwined with the study of Third ventricle in a number of ways. His Pattern separation and Impaired memory investigations are all subjects of Neuroscience research.
In the field of Disease, his study on Dementia overlaps with subjects such as Geriatrics. His work on Dentate gyrus and Pattern completion as part of general Hippocampus research is frequently linked to Limbic encephalitis, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Episodic memory study incorporates themes from Insula, Working memory, Limbic system, Default mode network and Brain mapping.
Thorsten Bartsch focuses on Neuroscience, Episodic memory, Hippocampal formation, Impaired memory and Rehabilitation. Thorsten Bartsch performs multidisciplinary study in Neuroscience and Limbic encephalitis in his work. His Episodic memory study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Hippocampus.
The concepts of his Impaired memory study are interwoven with issues in Insula, Working memory, Limbic system, Default mode network and Brain mapping. His Rehabilitation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Observational study, Cognition, Neuropsychology and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. His Observational study research includes elements of Cohort and Activities of daily living.
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Central neuromodulation in chronic migraine patients with suboccipital stimulators: a PET study.
Manjit S Matharu;Thorsten Bartsch;Nick Ward;Richard S J Frackowiak.
Stimulation of the greater occipital nerve induces increased central excitability of dural afferent input
Thorsten Bartsch;Peter J Goadsby.
Increased responses in trigeminocervical nociceptive neurons to cervical input after stimulation of the dura mater.
T Bartsch;P J Goadsby.
Differential modulation of nociceptive dural input to [hypocretin] orexin A and B receptor activation in the posterior hypothalamic area.
T Bartsch;M J Levy;Y E Knight;P J Goadsby.
The hippocampus in aging and disease: From plasticity to vulnerability
T. Bartsch;P. Wulff.
The trigeminocervical complex and migraine: current concepts and synthesis.
T. Bartsch;Peter J. Goadsby.
Current Pain and Headache Reports (2003)
CA1 neurons in the human hippocampus are critical for autobiographical memory, mental time travel, and autonoetic consciousness
Thorsten Bartsch;Juliane Döhring;Axel Rohr;Olav Jansen.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Activation of 5‐HT1B/1D receptor in the periaqueductal gray inhibits nociception
T. Bartsch;Yolande E. Knight;Peter J. Goadsby.
Annals of Neurology (2004)
Selective affection of hippocampal CA-1 neurons in patients with transient global amnesia without long-term sequelae
T. Bartsch;K. Alfke;R. Stingele;A. Rohr.
Transient global amnesia: functional anatomy and clinical implications.
Thorsten Bartsch;Günther Deuschl.
Lancet Neurology (2010)
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