Neural Mechanisms of Addiction

  • ID: 4519349
  • Book
  • 306 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
1 of 4

Neural Mechanisms of Addiction is the only book available that synthesizes the latest research in the field into a single, accessible resource covering all aspects of how addiction develops and persists in the brain. The book summarizes our most recent understanding on the neural mechanisms underlying addiction. It also examines numerous biobehavioral aspects of addiction disorders, such as reinforcement learning, reward, cognitive dysfunction, stress, and sleep and circadian rhythms that are not covered in any other publication. Readers with find the most up-to-date information on which to build a foundation for their future research in this expanding field.

Combining chapters from leading researchers and thought leaders, this book is an indispensable guide for students and investigators engaged in addiction research.

  • Transcends multiple neural, neurochemical and behavioral domains
  • Summarizes advances in the field of addiction research since the advent of optogenetics
  • Discusses the most current, leading theories of addiction, including molecular mechanisms and dopamine mechanisms

Please Note: This is an On Demand product, delivery may take up to 11 working days after payment has been received.

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
2 of 4
1. Introduction
  Mary M. Torregrossa
2. Animal Models of Addiction
  Rita A. Fuchs
3. Transcriptional and Epigenetic Regulation of Reward Circuitry in Drug Addiction
  A.J. Robison
4. Neural Circuit Alterations in Addiction
  Matt Hearing and Eden Marie Anderson
5. Glutamatergic Neuroplasticity in Addiction
  L. A. Knackstedt and Allison Bechard
6. Neural Ensemble Encoding of Addictive Behavior
  Bruce Hope
7. Interoceptive Stimulus Effects of Drugs of Abuse
  Jennifer Murray
8. Maladaptive Memory Mechanisms in Addiction and Relapse
  Mary M. Torregrossa
9. Neural Morphology and Addiction
  Patrick Mulholland
10. Mechanisms regulating compulsive drug behaviors
  David M. Dietz
11. Role of Stress-Associated Signaling in Addiction
  John Mantsch and Elizabeth M. Doncheck
12. Negative Reinforcement Mechanisms in Addiction
  Olivier George
13. Circadian Rhythms and Addiction
  Ryan Logan
14. Role of Oxytocin in Countering Addiction-Associated Behaviors Exacerbated by Stress
  Jacqueline McGinty
15. The Role of Norepinephrine in Addiction: Past, Present, and Future
  David Weinshenker
16. Glial Dysregulation in Addiction
  David Baker
17. Role of the Extracellular Matrix in Addiction
  Peter W. Kalivas and Lauren Beloate
18. Striatal cell-type specific plasticity in addiction
  Mary Kay Lobo
19. Harnessing Circuits for the Treatment of Addictive Disorders
  Christelle Baunez
20. Conclusions and Future Directions
  Mary M. Torregrossa
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
3 of 4

Loading
LOADING...

4 of 4
Torregrossa, Mary
Mary Torregrossa has conducted research in the neuroscience of addiction field for 16 years, including studying opiates, psychostimulants, alcohol, and cannabinoids in addition to investigating the neural mechanisms underlying addiction and potential treatments using a variety of techniques, including behavioral analyses, pharmacology, microdialysis, biochemistry, molecular biology, and proteomics. Dr. Torregrossa began her career by earning her Ph.D. at the University of Michigan in the laboratory of Dr. James Woods, one of the "founding fathers” of behavioral pharmacological studies of addictive disorders using animal models, and, as a postdoctoral fellow, trained with two other leaders in the addiction field, Dr. Peter Kalivas and Dr. Jane Taylor. Dr. Torregrossa is now an independent investigator in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Pittsburgh, funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse. She is the author of nearly 30 peer-reviewed articles in the field, as well as numerous reviews and book chapters.
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
5 of 4
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Adroll
adroll