Transcranial direct current stimulation and behavioral models of smoking addiction

Fraser, Paige E.; Rosen, Allyson C.; Wall, Christopher A.; Caumo, Wolnei
August 2012
Frontiers in Psychiatry;Aug2012, Vol. 3, p1
Academic Journal
No abstract available.


Related Articles

  • Repeated Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation Prevents Abnormal Behaviors Associated with Abstinence from Chronic Nicotine Consumption. Pedron, Solène; Monnin, Julie; Haffen, Emmanuel; Sechter, Daniel; Van Waes, Vincent // Neuropsychopharmacology;Mar2014, Vol. 39 Issue 4, p981 

    Successful available treatments to quit smoking remain scarce. Recently, the potential of transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS) as a tool to reduce craving for nicotine has gained interest. However, there is no documented animal model to assess the neurobiological mechanisms of tDCS on...

  • Predicting the behavioral impact of transcranial direct current stimulation: issues and limitations. de Berker, Archy O.; Bikson, Marom; Bestmann, Sven // Frontiers in Human Neuroscience;Oct2013, Vol. 7, p1 

    The transcranial application of weak currents to the human brain has enjoyed a decade of widespread use, providing a simple and powerful tool for non-invasively altering human brain function. However, our understanding of current delivery and its impact upon neural circuitry leaves much to be...

  • Bidirectional alterations of interhemispheric parietal balance by non-invasive cortical stimulation. Sparing, R.; Thimm, M.; Hesse, M. D.; Küst, J.; Karbe, H.; Fink, G. R. // Brain: A Journal of Neurology;Nov2009, Vol. 132 Issue 11, p3011 

    Transcranial direct current stimulation is a painless, non-invasive brain stimulation technique that allows one to induce polarity-specific excitability changes in the human brain. Here, we investigated, for the first time in a ‘proof of principle’ study, the behavioural effect of...

  • Transcranial direct current stimulation in developing countries. Sachdev, P. // British Journal of Psychiatry;Aug2005, Vol. 187, p191 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article "Transcranial direct current stimulation," by F. Fregni and colleagues in the 2005 issue.

  • Authors' reply. Fregni, F.; Boggio, P.; Nitsche, M. A.; Pascual-Leone, A. // British Journal of Psychiatry;Aug2005, Vol. 187, p192 

    A response by F. Fregni and colleagues to a letter to the editor about their article "Transcranial direct current stimulation," in the 2005 issue, is presented.

  • Creative Spark. T. G. // ASEE Prism;Sep2011, Vol. 21 Issue 1, p20 

    The article reports on the impact of transcranial direct current stimulation in improving the learning and cognition of healthy brains.

  • Restorative Neurology and Neuroscience: Electrical brain stimulation can alleviate swallowing disorders after stroke.  // Biomedical Market Newsletter;7/19/2012, Vol. 21, p1 

    The article provides information on the transcranial direct current stimulation that can alleviate swallowing disorders in post-stroke dysphagia patients.

  • Combining functional magnetic resonance imaging with transcranial electrical stimulation. Saiote, Catarina; Turi, Zsolt; Paulus, Walter; Antal, Andrea // Frontiers in Human Neuroscience;Aug2013, Vol. 7, p1 

    Transcranial electrical stimulation (tES) is a neuromodulatory method with promising potential for basic research and as a therapeutic tool. The most explored type of tES is transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS), but also transcranial alternating current stimulation (tACS) and...

  • Noninvasive Brain Stimulation May Spur Stroke Recovery. Remaly, Jake // Neurology Reviews;Nov2015, Vol. 23 Issue 11, p1 

    The article reports that according to an overview, Noninvasive brain stimulation may increase the effect of rehabilitation training in patients with stroke. According to doctor Heidi Schambra, Transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS) and Repetitive Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (rTMS)...

  • Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation of Right Dorsolateral Prefrontal Cortex Does Not Affect Model-Based or Model-Free Reinforcement Learning in Humans. Smittenaar, Peter; Prichard, George; FitzGerald, Thomas H. B.; Diedrichsen, Joern; Dolan, Raymond J. // PLoS ONE;Jan2014, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p1 

    There is broad consensus that the prefrontal cortex supports goal-directed, model-based decision-making. Consistent with this, we have recently shown that model-based control can be impaired through transcranial magnetic stimulation of right dorsolateral prefrontal cortex in humans. We...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics