Her scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Placebo, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Brain mapping and Anterior cingulate cortex. Her research in the fields of Somatosensory system, Chronic pain and Neuroimaging overlaps with other disciplines such as Periaqueductal gray and Noxious stimulus. Her research in Chronic pain focuses on subjects like Chronic disease, which are connected to Cognition.
Her Placebo research incorporates themes from Threshold of pain, Clinical trial and Pharmacology. Her Brain mapping research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Perception and Sensory system. Ulrike Bingel interconnects Insula and Anxiety in the investigation of issues within Anterior cingulate cortex.
Ulrike Bingel spends much of her time researching Neuroscience, Placebo, Anesthesia, Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Analgesic. Her work in the fields of Neuroscience, such as Brain mapping, Anterior cingulate cortex, Perception and Neuroimaging, intersects with other areas such as Endogenous opioid. Her Placebo study combines topics in areas such as Psychotherapist, Clinical trial and Randomized controlled trial.
Many of her research projects under Anesthesia are closely connected to Visceral pain with Visceral pain, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her study explores the link between Analgesic and topics such as Young adult that cross with problems in Physical therapy. Within one scientific family, Ulrike Bingel focuses on topics pertaining to Cognition under Nocebo, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Audiology and Chronic pain.
Her primary areas of study are Placebo, Internal medicine, Neuroscience, Chronic pain and Analgesic. Her studies in Placebo integrate themes in fields like Meta-analysis, Anesthesia, Randomized controlled trial and Physical therapy. Her research investigates the connection between Internal medicine and topics such as Neurology that intersect with problems in Disease, Dopamine, Oncology, Psychosomatic medicine and Neurosurgery.
She studies Cerebellum, a branch of Neuroscience. Her research in Chronic pain tackles topics such as Dopaminergic which are related to areas like Sensory system, Sensory processing, Neuropathic pain and Somatosensory system. Her Analgesic research includes themes of Observational study, Resting state fMRI and Brain activity and meditation.
Her main research concerns Randomized controlled trial, Young adult, Placebo, Neuroscience and Clinical trial. Ulrike Bingel combines subjects such as Morphine, Intervention, Acupuncture, Dry needling and Physical therapy with her study of Randomized controlled trial. Her Young adult study incorporates themes from Hydrocortisone, Threshold of pain and Pathophysiology.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Social emotional learning, Anesthesia and Depression in addition to Placebo. Her work on Neuroscience is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Analgesic. Her research integrates issues of Odds ratio, Meta-analysis, Response rate and Major depressive disorder in her study of Clinical trial.
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Activation of the Opioidergic Descending Pain Control System Underlies Placebo Analgesia
Falk Eippert;Ulrike Bingel;Eszter D. Schoell;Juliana Yacubian.
The Effect of Treatment Expectation on Drug Efficacy: Imaging the Analgesic Benefit of the Opioid Remifentanil
Ulrike Bingel;Ulrike Bingel;Vishvarani Wanigasekera;Katja Wiech;Roisin Ni Mhuircheartaigh.
Science Translational Medicine (2011)
Mechanisms of placebo analgesia: rACC recruitment of a subcortical antinociceptive network.
U. Bingel;J. Lorenz;E. Schoell;C. Weiller.
The placebo response in medicine: minimize, maximize or personalize?
Paul Enck;Ulrike Bingel;Manfred Schedlowski;Winfried Rief.
Nature Reviews Drug Discovery (2013)
Direct Evidence for Spinal Cord Involvement in Placebo Analgesia
Falk Eippert;Jürgen Finsterbusch;Ulrike Bingel;Christian Büchel.
Anterior Insula Integrates Information about Salience into Perceptual Decisions about Pain
Katja Wiech;Chia Shu Lin;Kay H. Brodersen;Ulrike Bingel;Ulrike Bingel.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2010)
Habituation to painful stimulation involves the antinociceptive system.
U. Bingel;E. Schoell;W. Herken;C. Büchel.
Subcortical structures involved in pain processing: evidence from single-trial fMRI.
U Bingel;M Quante;R Knab;B Bromm.
Imaging CNS Modulation of Pain in Humans
Ulrike Bingel;Ulrike Bingel;Irene Tracey.
Prestimulus functional connectivity determines pain perception in humans
Markus Ploner;Michael C. Lee;Katja Wiech;Ulrike Bingel.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
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