The Administrative Core will provide leadership in research, research methodology development, and information dissemination on topics relevant to our overall mission. It coordinates all TSRI-ARC activities, and will help support and coordinate the TSRI-ARC with the Center at Large. Functions of the Administrative Core will be to provide scientific and administrative leadership for the Alcohol Research Center (ARC) by monitoring and enhancing collaborative interactions among the support core components and research components, to facilitate the dissemination of expertise between support core components, pilots and research components by organizing regular TSRI-ARC meetings, seminars, conferences and workshops to stimulate exchange of scientific information among the Center faculty and staff, to promote the sharing of multidisciplinary resources and services among the support core components and investigators, to administer a pilot project program to stimulate new alcohol research programs within the TSRI-ARC at Large, and to disseminate new research knowledge to academic, treatment and lay communities by engaging in community outreach activities designed to improve awareness, prevention and treatment of alcoholism and alcoholic diseases, and supporting regional and national research initiatives aimed at improving prevention and treatment of alcohol use disorders and addiction. It will arrange regular meetings of the Steering Committee and Program Advisory Board and monthly meetings of the Participating Investigators. The Administrative Core is organized to ensure proper functioning of the Center to benefit investigators, their utilization of Cener resources to enhance and expand alcohol research throughout the TSRI-ARC and Center at Large, and to provide review and advisory functions.
The Administrative Core will provide leadership in research, research methodology development and information dissemination on topics relevant to the overall mission of The Scripps Research Institute Alcohol Research Center (TSRI-ARC). It coordinates all TSRI-ARC activities, and will help support and coordinate the TSRI-ARC with the Center at Large in addition to providing scientific and administrative leadership for the TSRI-ARC.
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|Curran, H Valerie; Freeman, Tom P; Mokrysz, Claire et al. (2016) Keep off the grass? Cannabis, cognition and addiction. Nat Rev Neurosci 17:293-306|
|Ehlers, Cindy L; Kim, Corinne; Gilder, David A et al. (2016) Lifetime history of traumatic events in a young adult Mexican American sample: Relation to substance dependence, affective disorder, acculturation stress, and PTSD. J Psychiatr Res 83:79-85|
|Melroy-Greif, Whitney E; Wilhelmsen, Kirk C; Ehlers, Cindy L (2016) Genetic variation in FAAH is associated with cannabis use disorders in a young adult sample of Mexican Americans. Drug Alcohol Depend 166:249-53|
|Sobieraj, Jeffery C; Kim, Airee; Fannon, McKenzie J et al. (2016) Chronic wheel running-induced reduction of extinction and reinstatement of methamphetamine seeking in methamphetamine dependent rats is associated with reduced number of periaqueductal gray dopamine neurons. Brain Struct Funct 221:261-76|
|de Guglielmo, Giordano; Crawford, Elena; Kim, Sarah et al. (2016) Recruitment of a Neuronal Ensemble in the Central Nucleus of the Amygdala Is Required for Alcohol Dependence. J Neurosci 36:9446-53|
|Buczynski, Matthew W; Herman, Melissa A; Hsu, Ku-Lung et al. (2016) Diacylglycerol lipase disinhibits VTA dopamine neurons during chronic nicotine exposure. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 113:1086-91|
|Criado, JosÃ© R; Gilder, David A; Kalafut, Mary A et al. (2016) Cardiovascular disease risks in adult Native and MexicanÂ Americans with a history of alcohol use disorders: association with cardiovascular autonomic control. Clin Auton Res 26:87-95|
|Varodayan, Florence P; Soni, Neeraj; Bajo, Michal et al. (2016) Chronic ethanol exposure decreases CB1 receptor function at GABAergic synapses in the rat central amygdala. Addict Biol 21:788-801|
|Herman, Melissa Ann; Roberto, Marisa (2016) Cell-type-specific tonic GABA signaling in the rat central amygdala is selectively altered by acute and chronic ethanol. Addict Biol 21:72-86|
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