cached image

Michael Baum

Affiliations: 
Boston University, Boston, MA, United States 
Google:
"Michael Baum"
Bio:

Graduate student at McGill University from around 1965-1970 with Robert Malmo. Studied rats and then ferrets, concentrating on neuroendocrinology. Did a postdoc in Rotterdam at the Erasmus University Medical School, and then was an associate professor at MIT from 1978-1985 before going to BU where he is a full professor.

Mean distance: 14.43 (cluster 45)
 
SNBCP
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Cherry JA, Baum MJ. (2019) Sex Differences in Main Olfactory System Pathways Involved in Psychosexual Function. Genes, Brain, and Behavior. e12618
McCarthy EA, Naik AS, Coyne AF, et al. (2017) Effect of Ovarian Hormones and Mating Experience on the Preference of Female Mice to Investigate Male Urinary Pheromones. Chemical Senses
McCarthy EA, Maqsudlu A, Bass M, et al. (2017) DREADD-Induced Silencing of the Medial Amygdala Reduces the Preference for Male Pheromones and the Expression of Lordosis in Estrous Female Mice. The European Journal of Neuroscience
Baum MJ, Bakker J. (2017) Reconsidering Prenatal Hormonal Influences on Human Sexual Orientation: Lessons from Animal Research. Archives of Sexual Behavior
Kunkhyen T, McCarthy EA, Korzan WJ, et al. (2017) Optogenetic Activation of Accessory Olfactory Bulb Input to the Forebrain Differentially Modulates Investigation of Opposite versus Same-Sex Urinary Chemosignals and Stimulates Mating in Male Mice. Eneuro. 4
McCarthy EA, Kunkhyen T, Korzan WJ, et al. (2017) A comparison of the effects of male pheromone priming and optogenetic inhibition of accessory olfactory bulb forebrain inputs on the sexual behavior of estrous female mice. Hormones and Behavior
DiBenedictis BT, Olugbemi AO, Baum MJ, et al. (2015) DREADD-Induced Silencing of the Medial Olfactory Tubercle Disrupts the Preference of Female Mice for Opposite-Sex Chemosignals(1,2,3). Eneuro. 2
Baum MJ, Cherry JA. (2015) Processing by the main olfactory system of chemosignals that facilitate mammalian reproduction. Hormones and Behavior. 68: 53-64
DiBenedictis BT, Olugbemi AO, Baum MJ, et al. (2014) 6-Hydroxydopamine lesions of the anteromedial ventral striatum impair opposite-sex urinary odor preference in female mice. Behavioural Brain Research. 274: 243-7
Baum M, Larriva-Sahd JA. (2014) Interactions between the mammalian main and accessory olfactory systems. Frontiers in Neuroanatomy. 8: 45
See more...