P B Moore
Affiliation: University of Newcastle
- White matter lesions and season of birth of patients with bipolar affective disorderP B Moore
Department of Neuroradiology, Newcastle General Hospital, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
Am J Psychiatry 158:1521-4. 2001..It is established that patients with bipolar disorder have an excess of births in winter or early spring. The authors investigated a link between season of birth and white matter lesions with magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)...
- Endocannabinoid system dysfunction in mood and related disordersC H Ashton
Department of Psychiatry, University of Newcastle upon Tyne, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
Acta Psychiatr Scand 124:250-61. 2011..It is involved in mood and related disorders, and its activity may be modified by exogenous cannabinoids. This article examines the therapeutic potential of cannabinoids in psychiatric disorders...
- White matter lesions in euthymic patients with bipolar disorderA J Lloyd
Psychobiology Group and Stanley Research Centre, Institute of Neuroscience, University of Newcastle upon Tyne NE1 4LP, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
Acta Psychiatr Scand 120:481-91. 2009..We aimed to quantify both load and regional distributions of hyperintensities on magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) in prospectively verified euthymic bipolar patients and matched controls...
- Cannabinoids in bipolar affective disorder: a review and discussion of their therapeutic potentialC H Ashton
Department of Psychiatry, University of Newcastle upon Tyne, Royal Victoria Infirmary, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
J Psychopharmacol 19:293-300. 2005..Controlled trials of these cannabinoids as adjunctive medication in bipolar disorder are now indicated...
- Electrophysiological and cognitive function in young euthymic patients with bipolar affective disorderS M El-Badri
Stanley Foundation Bipolar Research Center, Department of Psychiatry, University of Newcastle upon Tyne, Royal Victoria, Infirmary, UK
Bipolar Disord 3:79-87. 2001..The abnormalities were not related to age of onset or duration of illness and do not appear to be attributable to medication. The cognitive impairments were associated with the number of previous affective episodes...