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Stress and addiction [electronic resource] : biological and psychological mechanisms

Stress and addiction [electronic resource] : biological and psychological mechanisms

자료유형
E-Book(소장)
개인저자
Absi, Mustafa al.
서명 / 저자사항
Stress and addiction [electronic resource] : biological and psychological mechanisms / edited by Mustafa al'Absi.
발행사항
Amsterdam ;   Boston :   Academic Press,   2007.  
형태사항
1 online resource (xvi, 431 p.) : ill.
기타형태 저록
Print version:   Stress and addiction.   Amsterdam ; Boston : Academic Press, 2007   9780123706324   (211009) 000045419742  
ISBN
9780080525297 (electronic bk.) 0080525296 (electronic bk.)
요약
Stress is one of the most commonly reported precipitants of drug use and is considered the number one cause of relapse to drug abuse. For the past several decades, there have been a number of significant advances in research focusing on the neurobiological and psychosocial aspects of stress and addiction; along with this growth came the recognition of the importance of understanding the interaction of biological and psychosocial factors that influence risk for initiation and maintenance of addictive behaviors. Recent research has started to specifically focus on understanding the nature of how stress contributes to addiction - this research has influenced the way we think about addiction and its etiological factors and has produced exciting possibilities for developing effective intervention strategies; to date there has been no available book to integrate this literature. This highly focused work integrates and consolidates available knowledge to provide a resource for researchers and practitioners and for trainees in multiple fields. It will help neuroscientists, social scientists, and mental health providers in addressing the role of stress in addictive behaviors; the volume is also useful as a reference book for those conducting research in this field. * Integrates theoretical and practical issues related to stress and addiction * Includes case studies illustrating where an emotional state and addictive behavior represent a prominent feature of the clinical presentation * Cross-disciplinary coverage with contributions by scientists and practitioners from multiple fields, including psychology, neuroscience, neurobiology, and medicine.
일반주기
Title from e-Book title page.  
내용주기
Foreword by George F. Koob -- Section I. Neurobiology of Stress and Addiction. -- Biological Bases of the Stress Response. -- The Hypothalamic-Pituitary-Adrenal Axis and Addiction. -- Dopaminergic Reward Pathways and Effects of Stress. -- Endogenous Opiates, Addiction, and the Stress Response. -- Early Life Stress and Vulnerability to Addiction. -- Genetics, Stress and the Risk for Addiction . -- Neurobiology of Stress and Risk for Relapse. -- Section II. Psychosocial Processes Related to Stress and Addiction. -- Negative Affect and Addiction. -- Stress and Impulsive Behaviors. -- Psychosocial Determinants of the Stress Response. -- Individual Differences in Response to Stress and Risk for Addiction. -- Addiction and Stress in Adolescents. -- -- Section III. Clinical Implications: Assessment and Intervention. -- The Assessment of Stress in Research and Clinical Settings. -- Assessment of Addictions in Clinical and Research Settings. -- Stress, Anxiety and Addiction: Intervention Strategies. -- Posttraumatic Stress Disorder and Substance Use Disorders. -- Novel Pharmacologic treatment of Stress and Addiction: The Role of CRF and Glucocorticoid Antagonists. -- Future directions of research on stress and addictive behaviors.
서지주기
Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
이용가능한 다른형태자료
Issued also as a book.  
일반주제명
Drug abuse --Physiological aspects. Stress (Psychology) --Physiological aspects. Drug abuse --Psychological aspects. Stress (Psychology). Stress --complications. Substance-Related Disorders --etiology. Stress, Psychological --complications.
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245 0 0 ▼a Stress and addiction ▼h [electronic resource] : ▼b biological and psychological mechanisms / ▼c edited by Mustafa al'Absi.
260 ▼a Amsterdam ; ▼a Boston : ▼b Academic Press, ▼c 2007.
300 ▼a 1 online resource (xvi, 431 p.) : ▼b ill.
500 ▼a Title from e-Book title page.
504 ▼a Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
505 0 ▼a Foreword by George F. Koob -- Section I. Neurobiology of Stress and Addiction. -- Biological Bases of the Stress Response. -- The Hypothalamic-Pituitary-Adrenal Axis and Addiction. -- Dopaminergic Reward Pathways and Effects of Stress. -- Endogenous Opiates, Addiction, and the Stress Response. -- Early Life Stress and Vulnerability to Addiction. -- Genetics, Stress and the Risk for Addiction . -- Neurobiology of Stress and Risk for Relapse. -- Section II. Psychosocial Processes Related to Stress and Addiction. -- Negative Affect and Addiction. -- Stress and Impulsive Behaviors. -- Psychosocial Determinants of the Stress Response. -- Individual Differences in Response to Stress and Risk for Addiction. -- Addiction and Stress in Adolescents. -- -- Section III. Clinical Implications: Assessment and Intervention. -- The Assessment of Stress in Research and Clinical Settings. -- Assessment of Addictions in Clinical and Research Settings. -- Stress, Anxiety and Addiction: Intervention Strategies. -- Posttraumatic Stress Disorder and Substance Use Disorders. -- Novel Pharmacologic treatment of Stress and Addiction: The Role of CRF and Glucocorticoid Antagonists. -- Future directions of research on stress and addictive behaviors.
520 ▼a Stress is one of the most commonly reported precipitants of drug use and is considered the number one cause of relapse to drug abuse. For the past several decades, there have been a number of significant advances in research focusing on the neurobiological and psychosocial aspects of stress and addiction; along with this growth came the recognition of the importance of understanding the interaction of biological and psychosocial factors that influence risk for initiation and maintenance of addictive behaviors. Recent research has started to specifically focus on understanding the nature of how stress contributes to addiction - this research has influenced the way we think about addiction and its etiological factors and has produced exciting possibilities for developing effective intervention strategies; to date there has been no available book to integrate this literature. This highly focused work integrates and consolidates available knowledge to provide a resource for researchers and practitioners and for trainees in multiple fields. It will help neuroscientists, social scientists, and mental health providers in addressing the role of stress in addictive behaviors; the volume is also useful as a reference book for those conducting research in this field. * Integrates theoretical and practical issues related to stress and addiction * Includes case studies illustrating where an emotional state and addictive behavior represent a prominent feature of the clinical presentation * Cross-disciplinary coverage with contributions by scientists and practitioners from multiple fields, including psychology, neuroscience, neurobiology, and medicine.
530 ▼a Issued also as a book.
538 ▼a Mode of access: World Wide Web.
650 0 ▼a Drug abuse ▼x Physiological aspects.
650 0 ▼a Stress (Psychology) ▼x Physiological aspects.
650 0 ▼a Drug abuse ▼x Psychological aspects.
650 0 ▼a Stress (Psychology).
650 2 ▼a Stress ▼x complications.
650 2 ▼a Substance-Related Disorders ▼x etiology.
650 2 ▼a Stress, Psychological ▼x complications.
700 1 ▼a Absi, Mustafa al.
776 0 8 ▼i Print version: ▼t Stress and addiction. ▼d Amsterdam ; Boston : Academic Press, 2007 ▼z 9780123706324 ▼w (211009) 000045419742
856 4 0 ▼3 ScienceDirect ▼u https://oca.korea.ac.kr/link.n2s?url=http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/book/9780123706324
945 ▼a KLPA
991 ▼a E-Book(소장)

소장정보

No. 소장처 청구기호 등록번호 도서상태 반납예정일 예약 서비스
No. 1 소장처 중앙도서관/e-Book 컬렉션/ 청구기호 CR 616.86 등록번호 E14003790 도서상태 대출불가(열람가능) 반납예정일 예약 서비스 M

컨텐츠정보

목차

Contributors	p. xi
Foreword   George F. Koob	p. xv
Preface	p. xvii
Acknowledgments	p. xix
Section I	Neurobiology of Stress and Addiction	
1	    Biological Bases of the Stress Response   Brigitte M. Kudielka and Clemens Kirschbaum	p. 3
I	        Introduction	p. 3
II	        Physiological Stress Research	p. 4
III	        Major Components of the Biological Stress Response System	p. 7
IV	        Other Stress-Responsive Hormone Axes	p. 10
V	        Other Stress-Responsive Systems	p. 12
VI	        Final Remarks	p. 15
        References	p. 15
2	    The Hypothalamic-Pituitary-Adrenal Axis and Addiction   Nicholas E. Goeders	p. 21
I	        Introduction	p. 21
II	        Stress and the HPA Axis	p. 22
III	        Stress, the HPA Axis, and the Acquisition of Drug Taking	p. 23
IV	        Stress and Vulnerability to Addiction in Humans	p. 25
V	        The HPA Axis and the Maintenance of Drug Taking	p. 26
VI	        Relapse to Addiction	p. 28
VII	        Inconsistencies	p. 30
VIII	        Conclusions and Implications for the Treatment of Addiction	p. 33
        References	p. 35
3	    Dopaminergic Reward Pathways and Effects of Stress   Michela Marinelli	p. 41
I	        Defining Stress	p. 41
II	        The Mesencephalic Dopamine System	p. 42
III	        Dopamine and Addiction	p. 48
IV	        Dopamine and Stress	p. 52
V	        Conclusions	p. 63
        References	p. 67
4	    Endogenous Opiates, Addiction, and the Stress Response   Rachel Y. Chong and Magdalena Uhart and Gary S. Wand	p. 85
I	        Introduction	p. 85
II	        The Endogenous Opioid System	p. 86
III	        The Endogenous Opioid System and Reward and Reinforcement	p. 86
IV	        Effect of Alcohol on Endogenous Opioid Activity	p. 87
V	        Effect of Alcohol on Endogenous Opioid Receptors	p. 88
VI	        Endogenous Opioid Activity and Receptors and Alcohol Preference	p. 88
VII	        Opioid Antagonists in the Treatment of Alcohol Addiction	p. 90
VIII	        Endogenous Opioid Activity and Receptors and Cocaine Preference	p. 91
IX	        Opioid Antagonists in the Treatment of Cocaine Addiction	p. 91
X	        Opioids and Risk for Alcoholism	p. 92
XI	        The [Mu]-Opioid Receptor Gene	p. 95
XII	        Conclusions	p. 97
        References	p. 97
5	    Early Life Stress and Vulnerability to Addiction   Therese A. Kosten and Priscilla Kehoe	p. 105
I	        Introduction	p. 105
II	        Neurohormonal Mechanisms of Stress Relevant to Cocaine Addiction	p. 106
III	        Animal Models	p. 108
IV	        Neurohormonal Effects of Neonatal Isolation	p. 110
V	        Behavioral Effects of Neonatal Isolation	p. 112
VI	        Sex Differences and Estrous Stage Effects of Neonatal Isolation	p. 118
VII	        Maternal Care Hypothesis	p. 118
VIII	        Conclusions and Translation for Clinical Relevance	p. 119
        References	p. 120
6	    Genetics, Stress, and the Risk for Addiction   Mary-Anne Enoch	p. 127
I	        Introduction	p. 127
II	        The Extent of the Problem: Prevalence of Addiction	p. 128
III	        Heritability of Addiction	p. 128
IV	        HPA Axis	p. 130
V	        The "Reward" Pathway of Addiction: Interaction with Stress	p. 132
VI	        Reward Pathway and Stress Response: Key Neurotransporter Systems	p. 133
VII	        Limbic Regulation of Response to Stress	p. 137
VIII	        The Locus Coeruleus (LC)-Norepinephrine (NE) System	p. 138
IX	        Conclusions	p. 139
        References	p. 139
7	    Neurobiology of Stress and Risk for Relapse   Suzanne Erb	p. 147
I	        Overview	p. 147
II	        Animal Models for Studying the Effects of Stress on Relapse to Drug Seeking: The Reinstatement Procedure	p. 148
III	        The Neurobiology of Stress-Induced Reinstatement of Drug Seeking	p. 152
IV	        Long-Lasting Changes in the Responsivity of the Central Nervous System to CRF: Behavioral and Neuroanatomical Studies with Potential Implications for Reinstatement	p. 158
V	        Conclusions	p. 161
        References	p. 162
Section II	Psychosocial Processes Related to Stress and Addiction	
8	    Negative Affect and Addiction   Jon D. Kassel and Jennifer C. Veilleux and Margaret C. Wardle and Marisa C. Yates and Justin E. Greenstein and Daniel P. Evatt and Linda L. Roesch	p. 171
I	        Introduction	p. 172
II	        Precisely What Is Negative Affect?	p. 174
III	        Historical Perspectives on the Role of Withdrawal, Negative Affect, and Substance Abuse	p. 176
IV	        Drug Expectancy Effects and NA	p. 178
V	        Initiation Stage: Drug Use and NA	p. 179
VI	        Maintenance Stage: Drug Use and NA	p. 180
VII	        Relapse Stage: Drug Use and NA	p. 182
VIII	        Conclusions and Future Directions	p. 182
        References	p. 184
9	    Stress and Impulsive Behaviors   Christopher B. Donahue and Jon E. Grant	p. 191
I	        Introduction	p. 191
II	        Impulse Control and Substance Use Disorders	p. 192
III	        Reward-Seeking Behavior: Pathological Gambling (PG)	p. 192
IV	        Habit Behavior: Trichotillomania (TTM)	p. 198
V	        Lack of Premeditation: Intermittent Explosive Disorder (IED)	p. 201
VI	        Conclusions	p. 205
        References	p. 206
10	    Psychosocial Determinants of the Stress Response   Andrew Steptoe and Mark Hamer	p. 211
I	        Introduction	p. 211
II	        Sociodemographic Factors and Stress Responses	p. 213
III	        Life Stress Exposure	p. 215
IV	        Protective Psychosocial Factors	p. 220
V	        Conclusions	p. 222
        References	p. 222
11	    Individual Differences in Response to Stress and Risk for Addiction   William R. Lavallo	p. 227
I	        Introduction	p. 227
II	        Stress and the Brain''s Motivational Systems	p. 228
III	        Hedonic Homeostasis in Addiction Risk	p. 230
IV	        Affective Regulation and Vulnerability to Addiction	p. 231
V	        Addictions and Abnormalities of HPAC Regulation of Cortisol Secretion	p. 232
VI	        Risk for Addiction, Central Opioid Function, and Regional Brain Function	p. 235
VII	        The VAL[superscript 158]MET Polymorphism and Opioid Function	p. 238
VIII	        Addiction, Response to Stress, and Hedonic Dysregulation	p. 241
IX	        Life Events, Behavioral Dispositions, and Addiction Risk	p. 243
X	        Conclusions	p. 244
        References	p. 244
12	    Addiction and Stress in Adolescents   Susan R. Tate and Katherine A. Patterson and Bonnie J. Nagel and Kristin G. Anderson and Sandra A. Brown	p. 249
I	        Introduction	p. 249
II	        Adolescent Development	p. 250
III	        Life Stress in Adolescence	p. 252
IV	        Adolescent Stress and Addictive Behaviors	p. 254
V	        Implications for Adolescent Addiction Interventions	p. 257
VI	        Summary	p. 258
        References	p. 259
Section III	Clinical Implications: Assessment and Intervention	
13	    Assessment of Stress in Research and Clinical Settings   Gary L. Davis and Mustafa al''Absi and Jane Hovland	p. 265
I	        Introduction	p. 265
II	        The Assessment of Stressful Life Events	p. 266
III	        The Assessment of Self-Reported Stress	p. 269
IV	        Biological and Physiological Assessment	p. 273
V	        Hypothalamic-Pituitary-Adrenocortical (HPA) Measures	p. 273
VI	        The Sympatho-Adreno-Medullary (SAM) System	p. 275
VII	        The Immune Response	p. 277
VIII	        Conclusions	p. 278
        References	p. 280
14	    Assessment of Addictions in Clinical and Research Settings   Michael Ellery and Sherry H. Stewart	p. 285
I	        Introduction	p. 285
II	        Addiction Screens	p. 287
III	        Diagnostic Measures	p. 290
IV	        Symptom Severity Measures	p. 291
V	        Behavioral Measures	p. 292
VI	        Treatment Planning	p. 293
VII	        Conclusions	p. 297
        References	p. 298
15	    Stress, Anxiety, and Addiction: Intervention Strategies   Christopher B. Donahue and Matt G. Kushner	p. 301
I	        Introduction	p. 301
II	        Stress-Related Substance Use Disorders (SUDs)	p. 303
III	        Anxiety Disorders and Substance Use Disorders (SUDs)	p. 304
IV	        Moderators of the Anxiety and SUD Association	p. 304
V	        Treatment of Comorbid Disorders	p. 305
VI	        Anxiety and SUD Treatment Program Concepts	p. 306
VII	        Anxiety and SUD Treatment Outcomes	p. 307
VIII	        Treatment Studies Reviewed	p. 307
IX	        Conclusions	p. 311
        References	p. 312
16	    Post-traumatic Stress Disorder and Substance Use Disorders   Miguel E. Roberts and Scott D. Moore and Jean C. Beckham	p. 315
I	        Epidemiology and Course	p. 315
II	        Genetics of PTSD and Addiction	p. 319
III	        Neurobiology of Stress and Substance Abuse Disorders	p. 321
IV	        Treatment Implications	p. 322
V	        Summary and Future Directions	p. 326
        References	p. 326
17	    Novel Pharmacologic Treatment of Stress and Addiction: The Role of CRF and Glucocorticoid Antagonists   Daniel Saal and Charles B. Nemeroff	p. 333
I	        General Mechanisms of Addiction	p. 333
II	        Behavioral Paradigms	p. 334
III	        General Mechanisms of Stress Response	p. 336
IV	        Corticotropin-Releasing Factor	p. 336
V	        Glucocorticoids	p. 337
VI	        CRF Receptors	p. 337
VII	        CRF Pharmacology	p. 337
VIII	        CRF in Addiction and Stress	p. 338
IX	        Corticosteroids and Addiction	p. 341
X	        Stress and Addiction: Mechanistic Overview	p. 341
XI	        Clinical Trials with CRF Compounds	p. 342
XII	        Conclusions	p. 342
        Disclosure	p. 343
        References	p. 343
18	    Current and Future Directions of Research on Stress and Addictive Behaviors   Mustafa al''Absi	p. 349
I	        Introduction	p. 349
II	        Working Model	p. 350
III	        Stress and Vulnerability to Addiction	p. 351
IV	        Stress and Ongoing Addiction and Relapse	p. 354
V	        Factors Affecting Stress and Addiction Interactions	p. 357
VI	        Stress, Poor Behavioral Regulation, and Addiction	p. 360
VII	        Coping Resources	p. 361
VIII	        Discussions and Future Directions	p. 361
IX	        Conclusions	p. 364
        References	p. 364
Subject Index	p. 373
Author Index	p. 381

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