Ashley M. Fortress

Affiliations: 
MUSC, Santa Clara, Villa Clara, Cuba 
Area:
aging
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"Ashley Fortress"
Mean distance: 16.78 (cluster 6)
 
SNBCP

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Ann-Charlotte Granholm grad student 2011 MUSC
 (Mechanisms for Cholinergic Degeneration and Cognitive Impairment in Aging and Down Syndrome.)
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Publications

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Frick KM, Kim J, Tuscher JJ, et al. (2015) Sex steroid hormones matter for learning and memory: estrogenic regulation of hippocampal function in male and female rodents. Learning & Memory (Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.). 22: 472-93
Fortress AM, Hamlett ED, Vazey EM, et al. (2015) Designer receptors enhance memory in a mouse model of Down syndrome. The Journal of Neuroscience : the Official Journal of the Society For Neuroscience. 35: 1343-53
Fortress AM, Heisler JD, Frick KM. (2015) The mTOR and canonical Wnt signaling pathways mediate the mnemonic effects of progesterone in the dorsal hippocampus. Hippocampus. 25: 616-29
Tuscher JJ, Fortress AM, Kim J, et al. (2015) Regulation of object recognition and object placement by ovarian sex steroid hormones. Behavioural Brain Research. 285: 140-57
Fortress AM, Frick KM. (2015) Pharmacologically manipulating learning and memory Neuromethods. 94: 165-210
Fortress AM, Kim J, Poole RL, et al. (2014) 17β-Estradiol regulates histone alterations associated with memory consolidation and increases Bdnf promoter acetylation in middle-aged female mice. Learning & Memory (Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.). 21: 457-67
Fortress AM, Frick KM. (2014) Epigenetic regulation of estrogen-dependent memory. Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology. 35: 530-49
Iulita MF, Do Carmo S, Ower AK, et al. (2014) Nerve growth factor metabolic dysfunction in Down's syndrome brains. Brain : a Journal of Neurology. 137: 860-72
Fortress AM, Schram SL, Tuscher JJ, et al. (2013) Canonical Wnt signaling is necessary for object recognition memory consolidation. The Journal of Neuroscience : the Official Journal of the Society For Neuroscience. 33: 12619-26
Fortress AM, Fan L, Orr PT, et al. (2013) Estradiol-induced object recognition memory consolidation is dependent on activation of mTOR signaling in the dorsal hippocampus. Learning & Memory (Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.). 20: 147-55
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