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Estrogens and memory : basic research and clinical implications

Author: Karyn M Frick
Publisher: New York, NY : Oxford University Press, [2020]
Series: Oxford series in behavioral neuroendocrinology.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
"A book about the influence of estrogens on memory would have been unthinkable as recently as 30 years ago. Although a few small studies in the late 1970's reported a beneficial effect of estrogens on memory in human women (Hackman and Galbraith, 1976; Fedor-Freybergh, 1977), examination of the role of estrogens in memory did not truly capture more widespread attention until the pioneering work of Barbara Sherwin  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Estrogens and memory
New York : Oxford University Press, 2020.
(DLC) 2019035598
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Karyn M Frick
ISBN: 9780190645908 0190645903
OCLC Number: 1120784498
Description: xiv, 501 pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 26 cm.
Contents: Contributors IntroductionKaryn M. Frick Part I Estrogen effects on the hippocampus and related brain regions1. Estrogen receptor distribution in the hippocampus and prefrontal cortex Annelyn Torres-Reveron, Wayne G. Brake, and Teresa A. Milner 2. Estrogen receptors at the membrane: Interactions with metabotropic glutamate receptors and caveolin proteins regulated through palmitoylationKatherine R. Tonn, Paul G. Mermelstein, and John Meitzen 3. Rapid effects of estradiol on dendritic spines and synaptic plasticity in the male and female hippocampusAsami Kato, Gen Murakami, Yasushi Hojo, Sigeo Horie and Suguru Kawato4. Rapid modulation of spinogenesis by estradiol in the neocortex: An emerging role for GPER?Deepak P. Srivastava, Katherine J. Sellers, Peter D. Evans5. Estrogenic regulation of synaptic actin proteins and plasticityEnikoe A. Kramar6. Hippocampal synaptic stability and plasticity: The role of hippocampus-derived estradiol Gabriele M. Rune 7. Estrogenic regulation of glia and neuroinflammationAndrea Crespo-Castrillo, Maria Angeles Arevalo, Luis M. Garcia-Segura, and Natalia Yanguas-Casas Part II Estrogenic regulation of memory and related cognitive processes throughout the lifespan8. Molecular mechanisms underlying rapid effects of estradiol on memory consolidationKaryn M. Frick, Jaekyoon Kim, Wendy Koss, and Jennifer J. Tuscher9. Estrogenic regulation of spatial memory in songbirdsDavid J. Bailey and Colin J. Saldanha10. Estrogenic regulation of recognition memory and spinogenesisVictoria N. Luine and Maya Frankfurt 11. Who are you and what do you know? Estrogenic regulation of social recognition and social learning Paul A.S. Shepard, Talya Kuun, Pietro Paletta, and Elena Choleris 12. Estrogens have their ups and downs: A multiple memory systems approach to the bidirectional effects of estrogens on learning strategy Donna L. Korol 13. Puberty: Effects on the prefrontal cortex and cognitive behaviorJanice M. Juraska 14. Ovarian hormones, cognition, and reproductive aging: Applications and implications for translating preclinical endocrine brain research to the clinicAlesia A. Prakapenka, Veronica Pena, Heather A. Bimonte-Nelson 15. Estrogenic regulation of hippocampal neurogenesis throughout the lifespanShunya Yagi, Rand Mahmoud, Wansu Qiu, Paula Duarte-Guterman, and Liisa A.M. Galea 16. Effects of estradiol on basal forebrain cholinergic neurons and their impact on cognitive performance and age-related cognitive decline Robert B. Gibbs 17. Estrogenic regulation of synaptic health and cognition in aging rhesus monkeys Johanna L. Crimins, Yuko Hara, John H. MorrisonPart III Translational implications of estrogenic regulation of memory for aging and disease 18. Hormone therapy in postmenopausal women: The Women's Health Initiative Memory Study and its continuing impact on research and practiceIra Driscoll, Stephen R. Rapp, Karen C. Johnson, Mark A. Espeland19. Estrogen treatment in Alzheimer's disease: Translational implications of estrogenic regulation of memory for aging and diseaseKelly N. Morgan and Carey E. Gleason 20. Effects of dietary estrogens on dementiaShelina Kassam, Mira Soni, Eef Hogervorst21. Oral contraceptive effects on cognitionSoniya Assudani Patel, Courtney McQuade, Robert S. Astur22. Effects of SERMS and antiestrogens on cognition in women with breast cancerJeffrey D. Blaustein23. Estrogen neuroprotection and anti-inflammation actions in the hippocampusRoshni D. Thakkar, Ruimin Wang, Gangadhara R. Sareddy, Ratna K. Vadlamundi, and Darrell W. Brann24. Estrogenic regulation of neuroprotection and inflammation in ischemic stroke and agingFarida Sohrabji, Shameena Bake, Amutha Selvamani25. Estradiol and fear generalization: Implications for anxiety disordersAaron M. Jasnow, Jordan M. Adkins, and Joseph F. Lynch III26. Role of estrogens in addiction-related learningHanna YousufPart IV Conclusions and Future Directions 27. Moving forward: A vision for future research on estrogenic regulation of memoryKaryn M. Frick Index
Series Title: Oxford series in behavioral neuroendocrinology.
Responsibility: edited by Karyn M. Frick.

Abstract:

"A book about the influence of estrogens on memory would have been unthinkable as recently as 30 years ago. Although a few small studies in the late 1970's reported a beneficial effect of estrogens on memory in human women (Hackman and Galbraith, 1976; Fedor-Freybergh, 1977), examination of the role of estrogens in memory did not truly capture more widespread attention until the pioneering work of Barbara Sherwin and colleagues in 1988 and beyond. In her initial paper, Sherwin showed that bilateral removal of the ovaries (aka surgical menopause) led to impaired short-term and long-term memory, whereas treatment of surgically menopausal women with estradiol alone, testosterone alone, or estradiol plus testosterone prevented this decline (Sherwin, 1988). As a search for the terms "estrogen" and "memory" in PubMed illustrates, well over 2000 papers have been published on the subject of estrogens and memory in the ensuing decades. The vast majority of these studies have focused on the hippocampus, a bilateral medial temporal lobe structure essential for the formation of episodic memories, particularly those with spatial, contextual, relational, temporal, and recognition components (Olton et al., 1979; Morris et al., 1982; Kim and Fanselow, 1992; Squire, 1992; Cohen and Stackman, 2015; Tonegawa et al., 2015; Eichenbaum, 2017). Although various forms of learning and memory are mediated by numerous brain regions, including the prefrontal cortex, medial temporal lobe cortices, amygdala, striatum, and cerebellum, the hippocampus has received the lion's share of attention due to its central importance for episodic memory formation. Hippocampal damage produces profound retrograde amnesia for facts and events, as well as anterograde amnesia for new information and impairments in spatial navigation (Winocur, 1990; Anagnostaras et al., 2001; Clark et al., 2002; Gilboa et al., 2006). Hippocampal dysfunction in middle-aged and aged subjects is a primary contributor to age-related memory decline (Golumb et al., 1996; Grady et al., 2003; Apostolova et al., 2010; Burke and Barnes, 2010; Small et al., 2011; Yassa et al., 2011), and has also been implicated in the cognitive impairments observed in diseases such as schizophrenia and depression (Small et al., 2011; Nakahara et al., 2018; Santos et al., 2018; Ott et al., 2019). Moreover, the hippocampi of patients with Alzheimer's disease are substantially atrophied and burdened with copious amounts of amyloid plaques and neurofibrillary tangles, the hallmark pathologies of this insidious disease (Hyman et al., 1984; Walsh and Selkoe, 2004; Selkoe and Hardy, 2016). As such, understanding how estrogens influence hippocampal functioning may provide important insights not only about the fundamental neurobiology of memory processes, but also into the etiology of neuropsychiatric and neurodegenerative diseases"--

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Understanding the role of estrogens in mediating memory is key to elucidating critical questions of human health such as: How are estrogens involved in the memory aspects of neuropsychiatric Read more...

 
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