Roberta L. Moldow

Affiliations: 
Seton Hall University, South Orange, NJ, United States 
Area:
Stress, Neuroendocrinology
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"Roberta Moldow"
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Publications

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Beck KD, McLaughlin J, Bergen MT, et al. (2008) Facilitated acquisition of the classically conditioned eyeblink response in women taking oral contraceptives. Behavioural Pharmacology. 19: 821-8
Alexsana Donne G, Hauck JP, Ludman J, et al. (2006) Multi-wavelength optical dazzler for personnel and sensor incapacitation Proceedings of Spie - the International Society For Optical Engineering. 6219
Bergen MT, Shah PP, DeMarco RM, et al. (2006) Ambulatory monitoring of physiology and behavior utilizing the PDA platform Proceedings of Spie - the International Society For Optical Engineering. 6219
Moldow RL, Bergen M, Belin K, et al. (2006) Developing psychophysiological profiles for monitoring stress Proceedings of Spie - the International Society For Optical Engineering. 6219
Servatius RJ, Beck KD, Moldow RL, et al. (2005) A stress-induced anxious state in male rats: corticotropin-releasing hormone induces persistent changes in associative learning and startle reactivity. Biological Psychiatry. 57: 865-72
Moldow RL, Beck KD, Weaver S, et al. (2005) Blockage of glucocorticoid, but not mineralocorticoid receptors prevents the persistent increase in circulating basal corticosterone concentrations following stress in the rat. Neuroscience Letters. 374: 25-8
Beck KD, Brennan FX, Moldow RL, et al. (2003) Stress interacts with peripheral cholinesterase inhibitors to cause central nervous system effects. Life Sciences. 73: 41-51
Moldow RL, Beck KD, Zhug G, et al. (2001) Pharmacological suppression of corticosterone secretion in response to a physical stressor does not prevent the delayed persistent increase in circulating basal corticosterone concentration. Stress (Amsterdam, Netherlands). 4: 137-41
Beck KD, Zhu G, Beldowicz D, et al. (2001) Central nervous system effects from a peripherally acting cholinesterase inhibiting agent: interaction with stress or genetics. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. 933: 310-4
Servatius RJ, Brennan FX, Moldow R, et al. (2001) Persistent hormonal effects of stress are not due to reduced food intake or exposure to stressed rats. Endocrine. 14: 181-7
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