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Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research - Gorman, Jack M.
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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Gorman, Jack M.:

Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 1585621498

ID: 16223

Kurzbeschreibung\nAnimals, like people, experience fear and avoidance, which can be reliably observed, quantified, and manipulated in almost all species. Remarkably, as this volume demonstrates, the neural circuits responsible for the acquisition and expression of fear are conserved throughout phylogeny from rodents through nonhuman primates to humans. Thus, what is discovered about the neuroanatomy and physiology of fear in a mouse can be usefully translated to a human with an anxiety disorder. This breakthrough in both neuroscience and mental health research is detailed in 14 fascinating chapters that cover -Conditioned fear?A?AMany scientists have convincingly documented that the amygdala is the essential brain structure in an animal's exhibition of conditioned fear, with the hippocampus required for contextual memory of conditioned fear. Though debate continues, other studies show that the anatomic and physiological findings about conditioned fear are robustly applicable to other forms of fear. -The brain structures involved in fear?A?AThe data clearly show that the amygdala is the one area most consistently energized in fear responses of nonhuman and human primates. Patients with anxiety disorders have a lower threshold for amygdala activation than do control subjects; thus, fear cues that do not register an amygdala response in most individuals will do so in anxious patients. -Stress effects on brain structure?A?AIt is possible that, based on both animal studies and clinical studies of children and adults, chronic exposure to fear may have deleterious effects on the structural integrity of the brain. The hippocampus appears to be particularly vulnerable, though stress damage may also occur in regions of the prefrontal cortex, such as the anterior cingulate. The results of translational research can raise concerns that observed negative changes in animal brains might apply to humans, but they can also suggest advantageous interventions, with both psychosocial and psychopharmacology approaches proving effective in reversing not only anxiety disorders but even some changes in the brain. Best of all, using these scientific models of brain function, we can now see psychotherapy and medication as complementary rather than antagonistic, with each addressing different parts of the same fear circuitry. The synthesis of knowledge in this groundbreaking work will appeal to practitioners and students alike, and justifies the optimism of its distinguished contributors that psychiatric research is at last in an era in which unprecedented insights will be gained and progress made toward better treatments. \n\nSynopsis\nAnimals, like people, experience fear and avoidance, which can be reliably observed, quantified, and manipulated in almost all species. Remarkably, as this volume demonstrates, the neural circuits responsible for the acquisition and expression of fear are conserved throughout phylogeny from rodents through nonhuman primates to humans. Thus, what is discovered about the neuroanatomy and physiology of fear in a mouse can be usefully translated to a human with an anxiety disorder. This breakthrough in both neuroscience and mental health research is detailed in 14 fascinating chapters that cover -Conditioned fear?A?AMany scientists have convincingly documented that the amygdala is the essential brain structure in an animal's exhibition of conditioned fear, with the hippocampus required for contextual memory of conditioned fear. Though debate continues, other studies show that the anatomic and physiological findings about conditioned fear are robustly applicable to other forms of fear. -The brain structures involved in fear?A?AThe data clearly show that the amygdala is the one area most consistently energized in fear responses of nonhuman and human primates.<p/>Patients with anxiety disorders have a lower threshold for amygdala activation than do control subjects; thus,, ISBN-13: 9781585621491, Taschenbuch, Amer Psychiatric Pub Inc,

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Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research - Gorman, Jack M.
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Gorman, Jack M.:

Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 1585621498

ID: 4318139124

[EAN: 9781585621491], Amer Psychiatric Pub Inc, Taschenbuch Kurzbeschreibung\\nAnimals, like people, experience fear and avoidance, which can be reliably observed, quantified, and manipulated in almost all species. Remarkably, as this volume demonstrates, the neural circuits responsible for the acquisition and expression of fear are conserved throughout phylogeny from rodents through nonhuman primates to humans. Thus, what is discovered about the neuroanatomy and physiology of fear in a mouse can be usefully translated to a human with an anxiety disorder. This breakthrough in both neuroscience and mental health research is detailed in 14 fascinating chapters that cover -Conditioned fear?A?AMany scientists have convincingly documented that the amygdala is the essential brain structure in an animal's exhibition of conditioned fear, with the hippocampus required for contextual memory of conditioned fear. Though debate continues, other studies show that the anatomic and physiological findings about conditioned fear are robustly applicable to other forms of fear. -The brain structures involved in fear?A?AThe data clearly show that the amygdala is the one area most consistently energized in fear responses of nonhuman and human primates. Patients with anxiety disorders have a lower threshold for amygdala activation than do control subjects; thus, fear cues that do not register an amygdala response in most individuals will do so in anxious patients. -Stress effects on brain structure?A?AIt is possible that, based on both animal studies and clinical studies of children and adults, chronic exposure to fear may have deleterious effects on the structural integrity of the brain. The hippocampus appears to be particularly vulnerable, though stress damage may also occur in regions of the prefrontal cortex, such as the anterior cingulate. The results of translational research can raise concerns that observed negative changes in animal brains might apply to humans, but they can also suggest advantageous interventions, with both psychosocial and psychopharmacology approaches proving effective in reversing not only anxiety disorders but even some changes in the brain. Best of all, using these scientific models of brain function, we can now see psychotherapy and medication as complementary rather than antagonistic, with each addressing different parts of the same fear circuitry. The synthesis of knowledge in this groundbreaking work will appeal to practitioners and students alike, and justifies the optimism of its distinguished contributors that psychiatric research is at last in an era in which unprecedented insights will be gained and progress made toward better treatments. \\n\\nSynopsis\\nAnimals, like people, experience fear and avoidance, which can be reliably observed, quantified, and manipulated in almost all species. Remarkably, as this volume demonstrates, the neural circuits responsible for the acquisition and expression of fear are conserved throughout phylogeny from rodents through nonhuman primates to humans. Thus, what is discovered about the neuroanatomy and physiology of fear in a mouse can be usefully translated to a human with an anxiety disorder. This breakthrough in both neuroscience and mental health research is detailed in 14 fascinating chapters that cover -Conditioned fear?A?AMany scientists have convincingly documented that the amygdala is the essential brain structure in an animal's exhibition of conditioned fear, with the hippocampus required for contextual memory of conditioned fear. Though debate continues, other studies show that the anatomic and physiological findings about conditioned fear are robustly applicable to other forms of fear. -The brain structures involved in fear?A?AThe data clearly show that the amygdala is the one area most consistently energized in fear responses of nonhuman and human primates.Patients with anxiety disorders have a lower threshold for amygdala activation than do control subjects; t

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Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research - Gorman, Jack M.; American Psychopathological Association; American Psychopathological Association
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Gorman, Jack M.; American Psychopathological Association; American Psychopathological Association:
Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research - Taschenbuch

2004

ISBN: 1585621498

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Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: AMER PSYCHIATRIC PUB INC, 302 Seiten, L=229mm, B=162mm, H=14mm, Gew.=417gr, [GR: 26960 - TB/Medizin/Andere Fachgebiete], [SW: - Psychology], Kartoniert/Broschiert, Klappentext: The synthesis of knowledge in this groundbreaking work will appeal to practitioners and students alike, and justifies the optimism of its distinguished contributors that psychiatric research is at last in an era in which unprecedented insights will be gained and progress made toward better treatments for fear and anxiety disorders. The synthesis of knowledge in this groundbreaking work will appeal to practitioners and students alike, and justifies the optimism of its distinguished contributors that psychiatric research is at last in an era in which unprecedented insights will be gained and progress made toward better treatments for fear and anxiety disorders.

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Fear and Anxiety - American Psychopathological Association; Jack M. Gorman
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Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research
Autor:

Gorman, Jack M.; American Psychopathological Association; American Psychopathological Association

Titel:

Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research

ISBN-Nummer:

1585621498

The synthesis of knowledge in this groundbreaking work will appeal to practitioners and students alike, and justifies the optimism of its distinguished contributors that psychiatric research is at last in an era in which unprecedented insights will be gained and progress made toward better treatments for fear and anxiety disorders.

Detailangaben zum Buch - Fear and Anxiety: The Benefits of Translational Research


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781585621491
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1585621498
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2004
Herausgeber: AMER PSYCHIATRIC PUB INC
302 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,417 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 27.10.2007 13:01:40
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 30.11.2016 15:45:17
ISBN/EAN: 1585621498

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
1-58562-149-8, 978-1-58562-149-1

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