Progress in using mouse inbred strains, consomics, and mutants to identify genes related to stress, anxiety, and alcohol phenotypes.
Animals, Anxiety, Behavior-Animal, Brain, Dopamine, Environment, Ethanol, Mice, Mice-Inbred-Strains, Mice-Mutant-Strains, Phenotype, Self-Administration, Stress-Physiological
Alcohol Clin Exp Res 2006 Jun; 30(6):1066-78.
This article summarizes the proceedings of a symposium that took place at the 2005 meeting of the Research Society on Alcoholism. The organizers/chairs were Daniel Goldowitz and Katheen A. Grant. The presentations were as follows: (1) High-Throughput Screening for Ethanol Phenotypes, by Douglas B. Matthews and Kristin M. Hamre; (2) Genetic Basis of Schedule-Induced Polydipsia in Mice, by Guy Mittleman and Elissa J. Chesler; (3) Effects of Stress and Ethanol Dependence on Ethanol Self-administration in Inbred and Mutant Mice, by Howard C. Becker and Marcelo F. Lopez; (4) Changes in Dopaminergic Mechanisms Associated With Ethanol Dependence, by Sara R. Jones and Tiffany A. Mathews; and (5) Defining Brain Region-Specific Gene Networks Relevant to Ethanol Behaviors, by Michael F. Miles and Robnet Kerns.
Goldowitz, D; Matthews, D B.; Hamre, K M.; Mittleman, G; Chesler, E J.; Becker, H C.; Lopez, M F.; Jones, S R.; Mathews, T A.; Miles, M F.; Kerns, R; and Grant, K A., "Progress in using mouse inbred strains, consomics, and mutants to identify genes related to stress, anxiety, and alcohol phenotypes." (2006). Faculty Research 2000 - 2009. 1471.