Allostasis

Known as: Allostases 
Biological adaptation, such as the rise of EPINEPHRINE in response to exercise, stress or perceived danger, followed by a fall of epinephrine during… (More)
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

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Highly Cited
2010
Highly Cited
2010
All organismsmust adjustmorphology, physiology and behavior as they go about their life cycles. For vertebrates, includinghumans… (More)
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Review
2009
Review
2009
Allostasis, the concept of maintaining stability through change, has been proposed as a term and a model to replace the ambiguous… (More)
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Review
2004
Review
2004
Stress promotes adaptation, but prolonged stress leads over time to wear-and-tear on the body (allostatic load). Neural changes… (More)
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Review
2003
Review
2003
Living organisms have regular patterns and routines that involve obtaining food and carrying out life history stages such as… (More)
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Review
2003
Review
2003
Alcoholism is a chronic relapsing disorder characterized by compulsive drinking, loss of control over intake, and impaired social… (More)
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Highly Cited
2002
Highly Cited
2002
A paradoxical aspect of the transition to drug addiction is that drug users spend progressively more time and effort to obtain… (More)
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Review
2002
Review
2002
This essay continues discussion of a new formulation of homeostasis that uses the concepts of allostasis and homeostats. The new… (More)
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Review
2000
Review
2000
The primary hormonal mediators of the stress response, glucocorticoids and catecholamines, have both protective and damaging… (More)
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Review
1999
Review
1999
Stress is a condition of human existence and a factor in the expression of disease. A broader view of stress is that it is not… (More)
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Review
1998
Review
1998
Adaptation in the face of potentially stressful challenges involves activation of neural, neuroendocrine and neuroendocrine… (More)
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