The Administration Core A represents the central administrative component of the Center for the Neurobiology of Addiction Treatment. Overall supervision of the Center is conducted by Dr. Steven Childers, the director and principal investigator. This supervision is also maintained by the Executive Committee, consisting of the principal Investigators of the various Cores and Projects. Administration of the Center is accomplished by our administrative assistant, Ms. Lucy Fasano. In addition to providing the overall central administrative duties for the Center, Core A is also responsible for maintaining non scientific responsibilities. For example, it provides funds for the annual meeting of the External Advisory Board. The Core provides a clearinghouse of information for the lay community about issues regarding the neuroscience of drug abuse, and provides travel funds for our investigators to attend outreach activities. Core A also coordinates the various training and seminar activities for the Center. In this regard, Core A functions in a crucial role to supplement the science of the other projects with the service and educational components that are vital to the Center's overall purpose. Finally, under the supervision of Dr. Sara Jones, Core A provides funding and administrative support for the Center's Pilot Studies Program.

Public Health Relevance

The goal of the Center for the Neurobiology of Addiction Treatment is to study the neurobiological mechanisms of pharmacotherapies in animal models including rats and nonhuman primates, so that better strategies of drug treatment can be developed. Core A will provide the administrative support to allow these studies to proceed.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA)
Type
Specialized Center (P50)
Project #
5P50DA006634-22
Application #
8471082
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZDA1-EXL-T)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2013-06-01
Budget End
2014-05-31
Support Year
22
Fiscal Year
2013
Total Cost
$150,914
Indirect Cost
$57,789
Name
Wake Forest University Health Sciences
Department
Type
DUNS #
937727907
City
Winston-Salem
State
NC
Country
United States
Zip Code
27157
Fetterhoff, Dustin; Opris, Ioan; Simpson, Sean L et al. (2015) Multifractal analysis of information processing in hippocampal neural ensembles during working memory under ??-tetrahydrocannabinol administration. J Neurosci Methods 244:136-53
Siciliano, Cody A; Calipari, Erin S; Ferris, Mark J et al. (2014) Biphasic mechanisms of amphetamine action at the dopamine terminal. J Neurosci 34:5575-82
Smith, Hilary R; Beveridge, Thomas J R; Nader, Michael A et al. (2014) Regionally-specific alterations in myelin proteins in nonhuman primate white matter following prolonged cocaine self-administration. Drug Alcohol Depend 137:143-7
Pattison, Lindsey P; McIntosh, Scot; Sexton, Tammy et al. (2014) Changes in dopamine transporter binding in nucleus accumbens following chronic self-administration cocaine: heroin combinations. Synapse 68:437-44
Siciliano, Cody A; Calipari, Erin S; Jones, Sara R (2014) Amphetamine potency varies with dopamine uptake rate across striatal subregions. J Neurochem 131:348-55
Beveridge, Thomas J R; Smith, Hilary R; Nader, Susan H et al. (2014) Functional consequences of cocaine re-exposure after discontinuation of cocaine availability. Neuropharmacology 85:528-37
Ferris, Mark J; EspaƱa, Rodrigo A; Locke, Jason L et al. (2014) Dopamine transporters govern diurnal variation in extracellular dopamine tone. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 111:E2751-9
Gill, Kathryn E; Chappell, Ann M; Beveridge, Thomas J R et al. (2014) Chronic methylphenidate treatment during early life is associated with greater ethanol intake in socially isolated rats. Alcohol Clin Exp Res 38:2260-8
Nader, Michael A; Banks, Matthew L (2014) Environmental modulation of drug taking: Nonhuman primate models of cocaine abuse and PET neuroimaging. Neuropharmacology 76 Pt B:510-7
Bough, Kristopher J; Amur, Shashi; Lao, Guifang et al. (2014) Biomarkers for the development of new medications for cocaine dependence. Neuropsychopharmacology 39:202-19

Showing the most recent 10 out of 233 publications