Vibe Gedsø Frøkjær

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Researcher (help)
Vibe Gedsø Frøkjær (Vibe Gedsoe Frøkjær, Vibe G. Frokjaer)
Affiliation: Neurobiology Research Unit
Center for Integrated Molecular Brain Imaging
Location: Denmark
Position:
Interest(s): Molecular neuroimaging
Databases: Google Scholar ResearcherGate Scopus Twitter (vibefrokjaer) Wikidata
Link(s): http://nru.dk/staff/vibefrokjaer/vibe.html
http://www.vibegf.dk
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Vibe Gedsø Frøkjær (also V. G. Frokjaer) is a medical doctor affiliated with the Center for Integrated Molecular Brain Imaging and the Neurobiology Research Unit, Copenhagen University Hospital, Rigshospitalet. She is a medical doctor from University of Copenhagen.

Her Ph.D. thesis was titled "Relating cerebral serotonin 2A receptor and serotonin transporter binding to personality and familial risk for mood disorder" (Danish: "Sammenhænge mellem hjernens serotonin 2A receptor- og serotonin-transporterbinding og personlighedsmæssig samt familiær risiko for affektiv sygdom" and supervised by Gitte Moos Knudsen, Lars Vedel Kessing and Steen Gregers Hasselbalch [1].

[edit] Work

  1. Endogenous plasma estradiol in healthy men is positively correlated with cerebral cortical serotonin 2A receptor binding
  2. Evaluation of the serotonin transporter ligand 123I-ADAM for SPECT studies on humans
  3. Familial risk for mood disorder and the personality risk factor, neuroticism, interact in their association with frontolimbic serotonin 2A receptor binding
  4. Frontolimbic serotonin 2A receptor binding in healthy subjects is associated with personality risk factors for affective disorder
  5. Gender and the use of hormonal contraception in women are not associated with cerebral cortical 5-HT 2A receptor binding
  6. High familial risk for mood disorder is associated with low dorsolateral prefrontal cortex serotonin transporter binding
  7. Prefrontal serotonin transporter availability is positively associated with the cortisol awakening response
  8. Role of serotonin transporter changes in depressive responses to sex-steroid hormone manipulation: a PET study

[edit] As coauthor

  1. A database of ((18)F)-altanserin binding to 5-HT(2A) receptors in normal volunteers: normative data and relationship to physiological and demographic variables
  2. A PET 18F altanserin study of 5-HT2A receptor binding in the human brain and responses to painful heat stimulation
  3. BDNF val66met and 5-HTTLPR polymorphisms predict a human in vivo marker for brain serotonin levels
  4. Brain serotonin 2A receptor binding: relations to body mass index, tobacco and alcohol use
  5. Cerebral serotonin transporter binding is inversely related to body mass index
  6. Cohort study of risk of fracture before and after surgery for primary hyperparathyroidism
  7. Cortical and subcortical 5-HT2A receptor binding in neuroleptic-naive first-episode schizophrenic patients
  8. Cortisol awakening response and negative emotionality linked to asymmetry in major limbic fibre bundle architecture
  9. Familial risk for major depression is associated with lower striatal 5-HT4 receptor binding
  10. Functional and molecular neuroimaging of menopause and hormone replacement therapy
  11. Hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis tonus is associated with hippocampal microstructural asymmetry
  12. Low frontal serotonin 2A receptor binding is a state marker for schizophrenia?
  13. Ovariectomy drives asynchronous changes in serotonin receptor 2A and transporter availability in rats
  14. Primary hyperparathyroidism: renal calcium excretion in patients with and without renal stone sisease before and after parathyroidectomy
  15. Quantification of123I-PE2I binding to dopamine transporter with SPECT after bolus and bolus/infusion
  16. Role of emotional processing in depressive responses to sex-hormone manipulation: a pharmacological fMRI study
  17. Serotonin transporter binding in the hypothalamus correlates negatively with tonic heat pain ratings in healthy subjects: a ((11)C)DASB PET study
  18. The 5-HT2A receptor binding pattern in the human brain is strongly genetically determined
  19. The effect of storage conditions on salivary cortisol concentrations using an enzyme immunoassay

[edit] External link

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