Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 14 items :

  • "Reward Deficiency Syndrome" x
Clear All

. Neuropsychopharmacology 2012, 37(11): 2531-2540. [13] Blum K, Sheridan PJ, Wood RC, Braverman ER, Chen TJ, Cull JG, Comings DE: The D2 dopamine receptor gene as a determinant of reward deficiency syndrome. J R Soc Med 1996, 89(7): 396-400. [14] Blum K, Wood RC, Braverman ER, Chen TJ, Sheridan PJ: The D2 dopamine receptor gene as a predictor of compulsive disease: Bayes’ theorem. Funct Neurol 1995, 10(1): 37-44. [15] Blum K, Oscar-Berman M, Demetrovics Z, Barh D, Gold MS: Genetic Addiction Risk Score (GARS): molecular neurogenetics evidence for predisposition to Reward Deficiency

neurotransmission, alcoholism, and Reward Deficiency syndrome. Am J Med Genet B Neuropsychiatr Genet. 2005;132B(1):29-37. 24. Forbes E, Brown S, Kimak M, Ferrell R, Manuck S, Hariri A. Genetic variation in components of dopamine neurotransmission impacts ventral striatal reactivity associated with impulsivity. Mol Psychiatry. 2009;14(1):60-70. 25. Zack M, Poulos CX. Amphetamine primes motivation to gamble and gambling-related semantic networks in problem gamblers. Neuropsychopharmacology. 2004;29(1):195-207. 26. Weintraub D, Stewart S, Shea JA, Lyons K, Pahwa R, Driver-Dunckley E

its involvement in reward behavior. Reward-deficiency syndrome has been specifically identified regarding comorbid addictive, impulsive, and compulsive behaviors. 344 NMANZA ALCOHOL AND SUICIDE: GENERAL AND STUDENT POPULATION A recent study consisting of approximately 100 completed adolescent suicides found that nearly 42% had an alcohol-use disorder, as well as co-morbid antisocial disorders or mental disorders, disturbed family backgrounds, or disturbing life events. Suicidal behavior in alcohol-dependant individuals appears to be closely associated with a high

., CORIC V., BRACKEN M. B., LECKMAN J. F. (2006): A systematic review: antipsychotic augmentation with treat- ment refractory obsessive-compulsive disorder, in: Molecular Psychiatry, 11: 622-32. BLUM K., NOBLE E. P. (2001): Reward deficiency syndrome (RDS): a biogenic model for the diagnosis and treatment of impulsive, addictive , and compulsive behaviors, in: Molecular Psychiatry, 6: S2-2. CARTER A., BELL E., RACINE E., HALL W. (2011): Ethical issues raised by proposals to treat addiction using deep brain stimulation, in: Neuroethics, 4: 129-42. CARTER A., HALL W

Neurotransmission, Alcoholism, and Reward Deficiency Syndrome.” Am - erican Journal of Medical Ge ne tics 132B (1): 29–37. Brochet, F., and D. Dubourdieu. 2001. “Wine Descriptive Language Supports Cognitive Specificity of Chemical Senses.” Brain and Language 77: 187–96. Castriota- Scanderberg, A., et al. 2005. “The Appreciation of Wine by Somme- liers: A Functional Magnetic Resonance Study of Sensory Integration.” Neuro - image 25: 570–78. Diamond, J. M. 1997. Why Is Sex Fun? The Evolution of Human Sexuality. New York: Basic Books. ———. 2005. Guns, Germs, and Steel: The Fates

nature, it must have drawn attention to the sexual value of its object (or rather, its erotic value).” In the film, the psychologist Boris (Timur Badalbeili) diagnoses each of the men he treats with “reward deficiency syndrome” (sindrom defitsita udovletvorennosti), characterized by a compulsive need to amplify one’s stimulation due to a decreased feeling of pleasure. This deficiency manifests itself in the film through two clusters: first, Aleksei’s (Nikita Tarasov) unhappy marriage and his fetishistic infatuation with a mentally disabled street vendor

; Crime; and specific locales Gandhi, Mohandas, 100, 102–103, 110, 116, 117, 150, 240 Gender: and addiction, 1, 199–200; and alcohol, 24–25, 106–107, 148; and vice, 29, 62–63, 64–66, 91, 127, 129; and gambling, 50–51, 62; and Prohibition, 109; and gambling, 194–195; and social media, 200, 203–205; and swearing, 202; and pornography, 203–205, 217 Genes: expression of, 4, 176, 180; and addiction, 7, 9, 89–90, 168, 180–181, 182; and reward deficiency syndrome, 175–176; and social class, 176; and hormesis, 224. See also Alcohol: and heredity; Degeneration

- dence: Shared neural pathways and genes. J Psychoactive Drugs 2010;42(2):147–51. 23. Blum, K, PJ, Sheridan RC, Wood ER, Braverman TJ, Chen JG, Cull et al. The D2 dopa- mine receptor gene as a determinant of reward deficiency syndrome. J Social Med 1996;89(7):396–400. 24. Fernandez-Castillo, N, B, Cormand C, Roncero C, Sanchez-Mora L, Grau-Lopez B, Gon- zalvo et al. Candidate pathway association study in cocaine dependence: The control of neurotransmitter release. World J Biol Psychiatry 2011. [epub ahead of print] 25. Agrawal, A, MT. Lynskey Candidate genes for

 al., “ ‘Liking’ and ‘Wanting’ Linked to Reward Deficiency Syndrome (RDS): Hypothesizing Differential Responsivity in Brain Reward Circuitry,” Current Phar ma ceu ti cal Design 18 (2012): 113–118, typifies research on innate susceptibility. 10. Charles P. O’Brien, “With Addiction, Breaking a Habit Means Resisting a Reflex,” Weekend Edition, NPR, October 20, 2013, http:// www . npr . org / 2013 / 10 / 20 / 238297311 / with - addiction - breaking - a - habit - means - resisting - a - reflex. 11. Robert Weiss, “Sadly, Tech Addicts Have Taken a Page from Drug Abusers,” Huff