Helping You Find Full Text Journal Articles

Search Results:

Author: Fabienne Harrisberger (13)


Sep
2017

There is only limited agreement with respect to location, directionality and functional implications of brain structural alterations observed in patients with schizophrenia. Additionally, their link to occurrence of psychotic symptoms remains unclear. A viable way of addressing these questions is to examine populations in an at-risk mental state (ARMS) before the transition to psychosis.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

There is strong evidence for abnormal salience processing in patients with psychotic experiences. In particular, there are indications that the degree of aberrant salience processing increases with the severity of positive symptoms. The aim of the present study was to elucidate this relationship by means of brain imaging.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

Several magnetic resonance imaging studies have reported reductions in hippocampal volume in patients with psychosis. It is unclear whether structural abnormalities predate illness onset. We conducted a detailed, systematic literature search for studies reporting hippocampal volume in subjects with clinical high-risk, compared to healthy controls.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

Reduction in hippocampal volume is a hallmark of schizophrenia and already present in the clinical high-risk state. Nevertheless, other subcortical structures, such as the thalamus, amygdala and pallidum can differentiate schizophrenia patients from controls. We studied the role of hippocampal and subcortical structures in clinical high-risk individuals from two cohorts.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

Previous network studies in chronic schizophrenia patients revealed impaired structural organization of the brain's rich-club members, a set of highly interconnected hub regions that play an important integrative role for global brain communication. Moreover, impaired rich-club connectivity has also been found in unaffected siblings of schizophrenia patients, suggesting that abnormal rich-club connectivity is related to familiar, possibly reflecting genetic, vulnerability for schizophrenia. However, no study has yet investigated whether structural rich-club organization is also impaired in individuals with a clinical risk syndrome for psychosis.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

Impairment in working memory (WM) is a core symptom in schizophrenia. However, little is known about how clinical features influence functional brain activity specific to WM processing during the development of first-episode psychosis (FEP) to schizophrenia (SZ). We compared functional WM-specific brain activity in FEP and SZ patients, including the effects of the duration of illness, psychopathological factors and antipsychotic medication.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

Previous diffusion tensor imaging (DTI) studies have shown microstructural changes in the brain white matter of at-risk mental state (ARMS) subjects for psychosis and patients with first-episode psychosis (FEP). However, only a few studies have been conducted in clinical high-risk samples and findings in both groups are inconsistent, in particular along the superior longitudinal fasciculus (SLF).
This DTI study used tract-based spatial statistics (TBSS) to compare fractional anisotropy (FA) and mean diffusivity (MD) between ARMS subjects, untreated and antipsychotic-treated FEP patients and healthy controls (HC) across the whole brain and the SLF.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

The psychosis high-risk state is accompanied by alterations in functional brain activity during working memory processing. We used binary automatic pattern-classification to discriminate between the at-risk mental state (ARMS), first episode psychosis (FEP) and healthy controls (HCs) based on n-back WM-induced brain activity. Linear support vector machines and leave-one-out-cross-validation were applied to fMRI data of matched ARMS, FEP and HC (19 subjects/group).

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

Individuals with at-risk mental state for psychosis (ARMS) often suffer from depressive and anxiety symptoms, which are clinically similar to the negative symptomatology described for psychosis. Thus, many ARMS individuals are already being treated with antidepressant medication.
To investigate clinical and structural differences between psychosis high-risk individuals with or without antidepressants.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Aug
2015

Deficits in motivational salience processing have been related to psychotic symptoms and disturbances in dopaminergic neurotransmission. We aimed at exploring changes in salience processing and brain activity during different stages of psychosis and antipsychotic medication effect.
We used fMRI during the Salience Attribution Task to investigate hemodynamic differences between 19 healthy controls (HCs), 34 at-risk mental state (ARMS) individuals and 29 individuals with first-episode psychosis (FEP), including a subgroup of 17 FEP without antipsychotic medication (FEP-UM) and 12 FEP with antipsychotic medication (FEP-M).

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Dec
1969

Brain changes in schizophrenia evolve along a dynamic trajectory, emerging before disease onset and proceeding with ongoing illness. Recent investigations have focused attention on functional brain interactions, with experimental imaging studies supporting the disconnection hypothesis of schizophrenia. These studies have revealed a broad spectrum of abnormalities in brain connectivity in patients, particularly for connections integrating the frontal cortex.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Jul
2014

Identifying gene-environment interactions in schizophrenia: contemporary challenges for integrated, large-scale investigations.

Schizophr Bull 2014 Jul 24;40(4):729-36. Epub 2014 May 24.
, Jim van Os, Bart P Rutten, Inez Myin-Germeys, Philippe Delespaul, Wolfgang Viechtbauer, Catherine van Zelst, Richard Bruggeman, Ulrich Reininghaus, Craig Morgan, Robin M Murray, Marta Di Forti, Philip McGuire, Lucia R Valmaggia, Matthew J Kempton, Charlotte Gayer-Anderson, Kathryn Hubbard, Stephanie Beards, Simona A Stilo, Adanna Onyejiaka, Francois Bourque, Gemma Modinos, Stefania Tognin, Maria Calem, Michael C O'Donovan, Michael J Owen, Peter Holmans, Nigel Williams, Nicholas Craddock, Alexander Richards, Isla Humphreys, Andreas Meyer-Lindenberg, F Markus Leweke, Heike Tost, Ceren Akdeniz, Cathrin Rohleder, J Malte Bumb, Emanuel Schwarz, Köksal Alptekin, Alp Üçok, Meram Can Saka, E Cem Atbaşoğlu, Sinan Gülöksüz, Guvem Gumus-Akay, Burçin Cihan, Hasan Karadağ, Haldan Soygür, Eylem Şahin Cankurtaran, Semra Ulusoy, Berna Akdede, Tolga Binbay, Ahmet Ayer, Handan Noyan, Gülşah Karadayı, Elçin Akturan, Halis Ulaş, Celso Arango, Mara Parellada, Miguel Bernardo, Julio Sanjuán, Julio Bobes, Manuel Arrojo, Jose Luis Santos, Pedro Cuadrado, José Juan Rodríguez Solano, Angel Carracedo, Enrique García Bernardo, Laura Roldán, Gonzalo López, Bibiana Cabrera, Sabrina Cruz, Eva Ma Díaz Mesa, María Pouso, Estela Jiménez, Teresa Sánchez, Marta Rapado, Emiliano González, Covadonga Martínez, Emilio Sánchez, Ma Soledad Olmeda, Lieuwe de Haan, Eva Velthorst, Mark van der Gaag, Jean-Paul Selten, Daniella van Dam, Elsje van der Ven, Floor van der Meer, Elles Messchaert, Tamar Kraan, Nadine Burger, Marion Leboyer, Andrei Szoke, Franck Schürhoff, Pierre-Michel Llorca, Stéphane Jamain, Andrea Tortelli, Flora Frijda, Jeanne Vilain, Anne-Marie Galliot, Grégoire Baudin, Aziz Ferchiou, Jean-Romain Richard, Ewa Bulzacka, Thomas Charpeaud, Anne-Marie Tronche, Marc De Hert, Ruud van Winkel, Jeroen Decoster, Catherine Derom, Evert Thiery, Nikos C Stefanis, Gabriele Sachs, Harald Aschauer, Iris Lasser, Bernadette Winklbaur, Monika Schlögelhofer, Anita Riecher-Rössler, Stefan Borgwardt, Anna Walter, Fabienne Harrisberger, Renata Smieskova, Charlotte Rapp, Sarah Ittig, Fabienne Soguel-dit-Piquard, Erich Studerus, Joachim Klosterkötter, Stephan Ruhrmann, Julia Paruch, Dominika Julkowski, Desiree Hilboll, Pak C Sham, Stacey S Cherny, Eric Y H Chen, Desmond D Campbell, Miaoxin Li, Carlos María Romeo-Casabona, Aitziber Emaldi Cirión, Asier Urruela Mora, Peter Jones, James Kirkbride, Mary Cannon, Dan Rujescu, Ilaria Tarricone, Domenico Berardi, Elena Bonora, Marco Seri, Thomas Marcacci, Luigi Chiri, Federico Chierzi, Viviana Storbini, Mauro Braca, Maria Gabriella Minenna, Ivonne Donegani, Angelo Fioritti, Daniele La Barbera, Caterina Erika La Cascia, Alice Mulè, Lucia Sideli, Rachele Sartorio, Laura Ferraro, Giada Tripoli, Fabio Seminerio, Anna Maria Marinaro, Patrick McGorry, Barnaby Nelson, G Paul Amminger, Christos Pantelis, Paulo R Menezes, Cristina M Del-Ben, Silvia H Gallo Tenan, Rosana Shuhama, Mirella Ruggeri, Sarah Tosato, Antonio Lasalvia, Chiara Bonetto, Elisa Ira, Merete Nordentoft, Marie-Odile Krebs, Neus Barrantes-Vidal, Paula Cristóbal, Thomas R Kwapil, Elisa Brietzke, Rodrigo A Bressan, Ary Gadelha, Nadja P Maric, Sanja Andric, Marina Mihaljevic, Tijana Mirjanic
Recent years have seen considerable progress in epidemiological and molecular genetic research into environmental and genetic factors in schizophrenia, but methodological uncertainties remain with regard to validating environmental exposures, and the population risk conferred by individual molecular genetic variants is small. There are now also a limited number of studies that have investigated molecular genetic candidate gene-environment interactions (G × E), however, so far, thorough replication of findings is rare and G × E research still faces several conceptual and methodological challenges. In this article, we aim to review these recent developments and illustrate how integrated, large-scale investigations may overcome contemporary challenges in G × E research, drawing on the example of a large, international, multi-center study into the identification and translational application of G × E in schizophrenia.

View Full Text PDF Listings View primary source full text article PDFs.

Back to top