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Tag Archives: Panic Disorder
Panic Attacks and Panic Disorder – what is it and how can it be treated? Continue reading
http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00125-015-3846-7 Stress resilience and subsequent risk of type 2 diabetes in 1.5 million young men Casey Crump , Jan Sundquist , Marilyn A. Winkleby , Kristina Sundquist $39.95 / €34.95 / £29.95 * * Final gross prices may vary according to local VAT. Get Access Abstract Aims/hypothesis Psychosocial stress in adulthood is associated with a higher risk of type 2 diabetes, possibly mediated by behavioural and physiological factors. However, it is unknown whether low stress resilience earlier in life is related to subsequent development of type 2 diabetes. We examined whether low … Continue reading
[nihms] Manuscript #585187: Your manuscript is available in PMC Dear Maurice Preter, Manuscript NIHMS585187 (“Lifelong opioidergic vulnerability through early life separation: A recent extension of the false suffocation alarm theory of panic disorder”) has been loaded into PubMed Central (PMC) and made available for public access: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4195810 The submission process for this manuscript is now complete. We encourage you to make further manuscript submissions as they become eligible. As always, please feel free to contact the NIHMS Help Desk with any questions at http://www.nihms.nih.gov/db/sub.cgi?page=email. Thank you … Continue reading
Panic Disorder/Psychiatry Home > Medicine > Psychiatry SUBDISCIPLINES JOURNALS BOOKS SERIES TEXTBOOKS REFERENCE WORKS Panic Disorder Neurobiological and Treatment Aspects Nardi, Antonio Egidio, Freire, Rafael Christophe R (Eds.) 2015, Approx. 300 p. 20 illus., 5 illus. in color. Available Formats: eBook Information Hardcover Information approx. $189.00 (net) price for USA ISBN 978-3-319-12537-4 free shipping for individuals worldwide Due: July 25, 2015 add to marked items Tweet ABOUT THIS BOOK AUTHORS & EDITORS All updated neurobiological aspects in just one book Researchers from different countries working together Psychopharmacological aspects based on research … Continue reading
Special issue on panic disorder: Actual separations and losses during childhood, such parental death, parental separation or divorce (CPL), effect lifelong alterations in the physiological reactivity of the endogenous opioid system of healthy adults.
This is the final, published version of our paper, published in the special issue of Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews Volume 46, Part 3, October 2014, Pages 345–351 Translational approaches to panic disorder http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0149763414000827 PDF: Preter Klein 2014 final journal version Nov 20 2014 FULLTEXT: Article outline Highlights Abstract Keywords 1. Panic and comorbid conditions 2. Testing the panic-suffocation-false alarm-endogenous opioid connection References Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews Volume 46, Part 3, October 2014, Pages 345–351 Translational approaches to panic disorder Review Lifelong opioidergic vulnerability through early life … Continue reading
Pro-inflammatory effects of CPL? [M]ultivariate logistic regression analysis revealed that both childhood loss of a parent and a body mass index (BMI) value greater than 50 were significant predictors of metabolic syndrome. This study provides preliminary evidence linking childhood parental loss to risk factors for the development of metabolic syndrome. Continue reading
Association of Childhood Adversities and Early-Onset Mental Disorders With Adult-Onset Chronic Physical Conditions
Important paper on childhood adversities an adult-age chronic medical conditions, published just before our study on endogenous opioid dysregulation after early childhood adversity in psychiatrically and physically “healthy” adults. Archives of General Psychiatry August 2011, Vol 68, No. 8 > < Previous ArticleNext Article > Original Article | Aug 2011 Association of Childhood Adversities and Early-Onset Mental Disorders With Adult-Onset Chronic Physical Conditions Kate M. Scott, PhD; Michael Von Korff, ScD; Matthias C. Angermeyer, MD, PhD; Corina Benjet, PhD; Ronny Bruffaerts, PhD; Giovanni de Girolamo, MD; Josep Maria Haro, MD, MPH, … Continue reading
Bowlby was a careful observer. His entire volume on Loss spoke to the power of early childhood adversity and later life. More recently, a pediatric nephrologist at Kaiser in collaboration with others has shown that early childhood adversities, including loss, results in later adulthood medical ailments (Filetti et al); and Szajnberg and Massie followed Brodie’s cohort at thirty years to demonstrate this clinically.
Yet, Preter and Klein, citing the work of others, have shown pharmacological evidence of what appears to be a lifelong disorder in opiodergic systems due to childhood loss. Continue reading
Maurice Preter MD and Donald F. Klein, MD, DSc: Lifelong opioidergic vulnerability through early life separation: A recent extension of the false suffocation alarm theory of panic disorder.
“[…W]e objectively, experimentally showed a physiological link between endogenous opioid system deficiency and panic-like suffocation sensitivity in healthy adults. This is consonant with the expanded Suffocation-False Alarm Theory of panic suggesting an episodic functional endogenous opioid deficit (Preter and Klein, 1998). The specificity of the naloxone + lactate model of clinical panic should be tested using specific anti-panic components, possibly including opioidergic mixed agonist-antagonists such as buprenorphine. If specific, the naloxone + lactate effect in normal humans affords a screening method for testing putative anti-panic drugs which is currently not available. This could obviate the experimental treatment of panic disorder patients in drug development.
Our data also show for the first time that actual separations and losses during childhood, such parental death, parental separation or divorce (CPL), effect lifelong alterations in the physiological reactivity of the endogenous opioid system of healthy adults.
This result encourages epigenetic inquiry into the effects of CPL on endogenous opioid systems, and their role in resilience under extreme stress. In addition, a redefinition of what constitutes a (truly) healthy control in clinical research protocols may be called for.” Continue reading
Parental olfactory experience influences behavior and neural structure in subsequent generations : Nature Neuroscience
Nature Neuroscience Parental olfactory experience influences behavior and neural structure in subsequent generations Brian G Dias & Kerry J Ressler Affiliations Contributions Corresponding authors Nature Neuroscience (2013) doi:10.1038/nn.3594 Received 21 September 2013 Accepted 01 November 2013 Published online 01 December 2013 Article tools Citation Reprints Rights & permissions Article metrics Abstract Abstract• References• Author information• Supplementary information Using olfactory molecular specificity, we examined the inheritance of parental traumatic exposure, a phenomenon that has been frequently observed, but not understood. We subjected F0 mice to odor … Continue reading
Panic, Separation Anxiety, Suffocation False Alarms and Endogenous Opioids: Can panic research inform clinical neurology? October 9, 2013 Mount Sinai Hospital, Department of Neurology Grand Rounds
Please join us for our next Neurology Grand Rounds on Wednesday, October 9th at 8 AM in Davis Auditorium (Hess Center for Science and Medicine) at 1470 Madison Ave between 101st and 102nd streets. Refreshments will be served at 7:30 AM so please feel free to arrive early.
Title: “Panic, Separation Anxiety, Suffocation False Alarms and Endogenous Opioids: Can panic research inform clinical neurology?”
Presenter: Dr. Maurice Preter, MD
Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychiatry,
Columbia’s College of Physicians and Surgeons;
Associate Professor of Neurology (Adj.),
SUNY Downstate Medical Center, Brooklyn, NY