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Neural circuitry underlying voluntary suppression of sadness
Neural Correlates of Conscious Self-Regulation of Emotion
Findings reinforce the view that emotional self-regulation is normally implemented by a neural circuit comprising various prefrontal regions and subcortical limbic structures and suggest that humans have the capacity to influence the electrochemical dynamics of their brains, by voluntarily changing the nature of the mind processes unfolding in the psychological space.
Areas of brain activation in males and females during viewing of erotic film excerpts
The findings reveal the existence of similarities and dissimilarities in the way the brain of both genders responds to erotic stimuli and suggest that the greater SA generally experienced by men, when viewing erotica, may be related to the functional gender difference found here with respect to the hypothalamus.
“Change the mind and you change the brain”: effects of cognitive-behavioral therapy on the neural correlates of spider phobia
Impact of mindfulness on the neural responses to emotional pictures in experienced and beginner meditators
Dysfunction in the neural circuitry of emotional self-regulation in major depressive disorder
The results suggest that emotional dysregulation in major depressive disorder is related to a disturbance in the neural circuitry of emotional self-regulation.
Neural correlates of lexical and sublexical processes in reading
Mind does really matter: Evidence from neuroimaging studies of emotional self-regulation, psychotherapy, and placebo effect
- M. Beauregard
- PsychologyProgress in neurobiology
- 1 March 2007
Effect of neurofeedback training on the neural substrates of selective attention in children with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder: A functional magnetic resonance imaging study
The Neural Substrate for Concrete, Abstract, and Emotional Word Lexica A Positron Emission Tomography Study
- M. Beauregard, H. Chertkow, D. Bub, S. Murtha, R. Dixon, A. Evans
- Psychology, BiologyJournal of Cognitive Neuroscience
- 1 July 1997
Detailed analysis of the task substantially clarifies the neuroanatomic basis of single-word processing and suggests that the occipital regions are recruited for visual-perceptual analysis of words, and the left temporal lobe represents the neural substrate for the orthographic lexicon.