Julie E. Miller, PhD

1999-2005 Neuroscience Ph.D Program University of Arizona at Tucson, Tucson, AZ, United States 
 2005-2013 Integrative Biology and Physiology Dept University of California, Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA 
 2014- Neuroscience Dept University of Arizona at Tucson, Tucson, AZ, United States 
birdsong; Parkinson’s disease; aging: communication
"Julie Miller"
Mean distance: 14.86 (cluster 6)


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Barbara S. Beltz research assistant 1995-1997 Wellesley
 (Undergraduate honors thesis research)
Richard B. Levine grad student 1999-2005 University of Arizona
 (Neuroscience PhD on: Wandering behavior in Manduca sexta: Investigating steroid hormone effects on neural circuits for locomotor behavior.)
Stephanie A. White post-doc 2005-2013 UCLA
 (Postdoc 2005-2011, then research associate scientist 2011-2013)
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Medina CA, Vargas E, Munger SJ, et al. (2022) Vocal changes in a zebra finch model of Parkinson's disease characterized by alpha-synuclein overexpression in the song-dedicated anterior forebrain pathway. Plos One. 17: e0265604
Badwal A, Borgstrom M, Samlan RA, et al. (2020) Middle age, a key time point for changes in birdsong and human voice. Behavioral Neuroscience
So LY, Munger SJ, Miller JE. (2018) Social context-dependent singing alters molecular markers of dopaminergic and glutamatergic signaling in finch basal ganglia Area X. Behavioural Brain Research
Miller JE, Hafzalla GW, Burkett ZD, et al. (2015) Reduced vocal variability in a zebra finch model of dopamine depletion: implications for Parkinson disease. Physiological Reports. 3
Grant LM, Richter F, Miller JE, et al. (2014) Vocalization deficits in mice over-expressing alpha-synuclein, a model of pre-manifest Parkinson's disease. Behavioral Neuroscience. 128: 110-21
Hilliard AT, Miller JE, Horvath S, et al. (2012) Distinct neurogenomic states in basal ganglia subregions relate differently to singing behavior in songbirds. Plos Computational Biology. 8: e1002773
Hilliard AT, Miller JE, Fraley ER, et al. (2012) Molecular microcircuitry underlies functional specification in a basal ganglia circuit dedicated to vocal learning. Neuron. 73: 537-52
Miller JE, Hilliard AT, White SA. (2010) Song practice promotes acute vocal variability at a key stage of sensorimotor learning. Plos One. 5: e8592
Miller JE, Spiteri E, Condro MC, et al. (2008) Birdsong decreases protein levels of FoxP2, a molecule required for human speech. Journal of Neurophysiology. 100: 2015-25
Miller JE, White SA. (2007) The sleeping bird gets the song. Focus on: "HVC neural sleep activity increases with development and parallels nightly changes in song behavior". Journal of Neurophysiology. 98: 3-4
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