Molly M. McGinnis

Wake Forest School of Medicine 
Alcohol, BLA
"Molly McGinnis"
Mean distance: 16.85 (cluster 6)


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Brendan M. Walker research assistant 2011-2013 WSU
Kathleen A Grant research assistant 2013-2014 OHSU
 (Research Technician)
Brian A. McCool grad student 2014-2019 Wake Forest School of Medicine
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McGinnis MM, Parrish BC, McCool BA. (2020) Withdrawal from chronic ethanol exposure increases postsynaptic glutamate function of insular cortex projections to the rat basolateral amygdala. Neuropharmacology. 172: 108129
McCool BA, McGinnis MM. (2019) Adolescent Vulnerability to Alcohol Use Disorder: Neurophysiological Mechanisms from Preclinical Studies. Handbook of Experimental Pharmacology
McGinnis MM, Parrish BC, Chappell AM, et al. (2019) Chronic Ethanol Differentially Modulates Glutamate Release from Dorsal and Ventral Prefrontal Cortical Inputs onto Rat Basolateral Amygdala Principal Neurons. Eneuro
Luessen DJ, Sun H, McGinnis MM, et al. (2019) Acute ethanol exposure reduces serotonin receptor 1A internalization by increasing ubiquitination and degradation of β-arrestin2. The Journal of Biological Chemistry
Morales M, McGinnis MM, Robinson SL, et al. (2017) Chronic Intermittent Ethanol Exposure Modulation of Glutamatergic Neurotransmission in Rat Lateral/Basolateral Amygdala is Duration-, Input-, and Sex-Dependent. Neuroscience
Jluessen D, Sun H, McGinnis MM, et al. (2017) Chronic intermittent ethanol exposure selectively alters the expression of Gα subunit isoforms and RGS subtypes in rat prefrontal cortex. Brain Research
Morales M, McGinnis MM, McCool BA. (2015) Chronic ethanol exposure increases voluntary home cage intake in adult male, but not female, Long-Evans rats. Pharmacology, Biochemistry, and Behavior. 139: 67-76
Berger AL, Williams AM, McGinnis MM, et al. (2013) Affective cue-induced escalation of alcohol self-administration and increased 22-kHz ultrasonic vocalizations during alcohol withdrawal: role of kappa-opioid receptors. Neuropsychopharmacology : Official Publication of the American College of Neuropsychopharmacology. 38: 647-54
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