Understanding heterogeneity in grey matter research of adults with childhood maltreatment—A meta-analysis and review

@article{Paquola2016UnderstandingHI,
  title={Understanding heterogeneity in grey matter research of adults with childhood maltreatment—A meta-analysis and review},
  author={Casey Paquola and Max R. Bennett and Jim Lagopoulos},
  journal={Neuroscience \& Biobehavioral Reviews},
  year={2016},
  volume={69},
  pages={299-312}
}

Childhood trauma is associated with reduced frontal gray matter volume: a large transdiagnostic structural MRI study.

The results indicate that childhood trauma importantly contributes to the neurobiological changes commonly observed across psychiatric disorders, and frontal volume alterations may underpin affective and cognitive disturbances observed in trauma-exposed individuals.

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Hippocampal development in youth with a history of childhood maltreatment.

Structural and Functional Brain Abnormalities Associated With Exposure to Different Childhood Trauma Subtypes: A Systematic Review of Neuroimaging Findings

There is some evidence for long-term differential effects of trauma subtypes on the human brain following exposure to threatening life events, though promising, the current evidence is incomplete.

Machine Learning Analysis of the Relationships Between Gray Matter Volume and Childhood Trauma in a Transdiagnostic Community-Based Sample.

Childhood trauma and amygdala nuclei volumes in youth at risk for mental illness.

The experience of physical or sexual abuse may leave detectable structural alterations in key regions of the amygdala, potentially mediating the risk of psychopathology in trauma-exposed youth.

Examining the common and specific grey matter abnormalities in childhood maltreatment and peer victimisation

Background Early-life interpersonal stress, particularly childhood maltreatment, is associated with neurobiological abnormalities. However, few studies have investigated the neural effects of peer
...

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