Ovid: Citation display web ” ALT = “Previous Citation (s) ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”> web ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”> web ” ALT = “Previous Citation (s) ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”> web ” ALT = “Next Citation (s) ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”>Go to… Help |Logoff Citation 61 Accession Number 152 BL-0011 Document Delivery 152 BL: Document Delivery available Authors Nelson CA. Carver LJ. Title The effects of stress and trauma on brain and memory: A view from developmental cognitive neuroscience Source Development & Psychopathology. 10 (4): 793-809, 1998 Fal. Catalog Holdings No holdings available ISSN 0954-5794 KeyWords Plus Positron emission tomography.
Long-term potentiation. Child sexual abuse. Hippocampal volume. Recognition memory. Prefrontal cortex. Prenatal stress.
Cerebral-cortex. Infant monkeys. Working-memory. Abstract Many aspects of brain development depend on experience. Because the major macro-morphological events of brain development occur over the first 2-3 years of postnatal life, this time period can be considered both a period of opportunity as well as a period of vulnerability. In this paper we describe how experience with stress early in life can have a negative impact on certain aspects of brain development, and specifically, those neural circuits that underlie memory.
... how the human individual develops their capabilities to obtain memory and how memory can affect human behaviors. To understand the functional relationship ... learning of procedural memories. Declarative memory is an explicit memory, a type of long-term memory in which one will store memories of fact (Psychology ...
We also describe the effects of traumatic events on the development of the neural basis of memory. In support of our argument, we review the literature on brain, stress, and memory in the context of development. Based on this review, we suggest that the developing brain is particularly vulnerable to the harmful physiological effects of stress, which in turn has the potential to lead to impairments in memory. Unfortunately, there are few empirical data tha directly address this hypothesis. In this context we offer a number of suggestions for future research. [References: 88]Language English Publication Type Article Subset Current Contents (R) /Social & Behavioral Sciences.
CC Categories Psychology in Current Contents (R) /Social & Behavioral Sciences. Institution Reprint available from: Nelson CA Univ Minnesota, Inst Child Dev 51 E River Rd St Paul, MN 55105 USA Univ Minnesota, Inst Child Dev St Paul, MN 55105 USA web ” ALT = “Previous Citation (s) ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”> web ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”> web ” ALT = “Previous Citation (s) ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”> web ” ALT = “Next Citation (s) ” ALIGN = “BOTTOM”>.