2023 - Research.com Neuroscience in Canada Leader Award
His scientific interests lie mostly in Neuroscience, Spinal cord injury, Axotomy, Spinal cord and Central nervous system. His Neuroscience study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Progenitor cell, Neurotrophic factors and Regeneration, Cell biology. The Spinal cord injury study combines topics in areas such as Neuroprotection and Transplantation.
His Axotomy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Neurotrophin, Anatomy, Cytoskeleton, Peripheral nervous system and Atrophy. Wolfram Tetzlaff interconnects Cord, Surgery and Axon in the investigation of issues within Spinal cord. As part of one scientific family, Wolfram Tetzlaff deals mainly with the area of Central nervous system, narrowing it down to issues related to the Lesion, and often Grey matter, Glial scar and Microglia.
His primary areas of investigation include Spinal cord injury, Spinal cord, Neuroscience, Anatomy and Axotomy. He has included themes like Lesion, Pathology, Anesthesia, Neuroprotection and Transplantation in his Spinal cord injury study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including White matter, Myelin, Central nervous system, Neuron and Cord.
His Neuroscience study deals with Cell biology intersecting with Neurite. His Anatomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cervical spine, Rat model and Corticospinal tract. His Axotomy research also works with subjects such as
Spinal cord injury, Spinal cord, Neuroscience, Pathology and Anatomy are his primary areas of study. Wolfram Tetzlaff has researched Spinal cord injury in several fields, including Anesthesia, Neuroprotection, Biomechanics and Cord. His Spinal cord research incorporates themes from Spinal column, Burst fracture and Transplantation.
His research in Neuroscience intersects with topics in Progenitor cell, Regeneration and Gene regulatory network. In general Pathology study, his work on NeuN, Parenchyma and Histopathology often relates to the realm of Proteases, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Anatomy study incorporates themes from Acute spinal cord injury and Rodent model.
Wolfram Tetzlaff mostly deals with Spinal cord injury, Neuroscience, Spinal cord, Myelin and Pathology. His work carried out in the field of Spinal cord injury brings together such families of science as Distraction and Anatomy. His research in Neuroscience intersects with topics in Clinical trial and Regeneration.
His Spinal cord research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Immunosuppression, Transplantation and Neural stem cell. His work on Remyelination, Oligodendrocyte and Myelin water fraction as part of general Myelin study is frequently linked to Clearance, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study in the field of NeuN is also linked to topics like Proteases.
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A multipotent EGF-responsive striatal embryonic progenitor cell produces neurons and astrocytes.
Brent A. Reynolds;Wolfram Tetzlaff;Samuel Weiss.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1992)
Local self-renewal can sustain CNS microglia maintenance and function throughout adult life.
Bahareh Ajami;Jami L Bennett;Charles Krieger;Charles Krieger;Wolfram Tetzlaff.
Nature Neuroscience (2007)
Pathophysiology and pharmacologic treatment of acute spinal cord injury.
Brian K Kwon;Wolfram Tetzlaff;Jonathan N Grauer;John Beiner.
The Spine Journal (2004)
Minocycline Treatment Reduces Delayed Oligodendrocyte Death, Attenuates Axonal Dieback, and Improves Functional Outcome after Spinal Cord Injury
David P. Stirling;Kourosh Khodarahmi;Jie Liu;Lowell T. McPhail.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2004)
A Systematic Review of Cellular Transplantation Therapies for Spinal Cord Injury
Wolfram Tetzlaff;Elena B. Okon;Soheila Karimi-Abdolrezaee;Caitlin E. Hill.
Journal of Neurotrauma (2011)
BDNF and NT-4/5 Prevent Atrophy of Rat Rubrospinal Neurons after Cervical Axotomy, Stimulate GAP-43 and Tα1-Tubulin mRNA Expression, and Promote Axonal Regeneration
Nao R. Kobayashi;Da-Peng Fan;Klaus M. Giehl;Annie M. Bedard.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1997)
Response of facial and rubrospinal neurons to axotomy: changes in mRNA expression for cytoskeletal proteins and GAP-43
W Tetzlaff;SW Alexander;FD Miller;MA Bisby.
The Journal of Neuroscience (1991)
Cell transplantation therapy for spinal cord injury
Peggy Assinck;Greg J Duncan;Brett J Hilton;Jason R Plemel.
Nature Neuroscience (2017)
Microglial cells but not astrocytes undergo mitosis following rat facial nerve axotomy
Manuel B. Graeber;Wolfram Tetzlaff;Wolfgang J. Streit;Georg W. Kreutzberg.
Neuroscience Letters (1988)
Peripheral olfactory ensheathing cells reduce scar and cavity formation and promote regeneration after spinal cord injury.
Leanne M. Ramer;Edmund Au;Miranda W. Richter;Jie Liu.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (2004)
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