Sample records for ALUCINOGENOS (hallucinogens)
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1

Factores de riesgo relacionados al uso de drogas ilegales: perspectiva crítica de familiares y personas cercanas en un centro de salud público en San Pedro Sula, Honduras/ Risk factors related to the use of illegal drugs: the critial perspective of drug users' relatives and acquaintances at a public health center in San Pedro Sula, Honduras/ Fatores de risco relacionados ao uso de drogas ilegais, perspectiva crítica de familiares e pessoas próximas, em um centro da saúde público em San Pedro Sula, Honduras

Rodríguez Funes, Gladys Magdalena; Brands, Bruna; Adlaf, Edward; Giesbrecht, Norman; Simich, Laura; Wright, Maria da Gloria Miotto
2009-01-01

Resumen en portugués São apresentados, aqui, dados quantitativos de um estudo multicêntrico, multimétodos, de corte transversal, realizado em um centro de saúde pública em San Pedro Sula, Honduras. O objetivo foi descrever a perspectiva crítica dos membros da família ou pessoas que se sentem afetadas por terem alguém próximo que usa ou usou drogas ilegais, em relação aos fatores de risco. Os dados foram coletados através de questionário aplicado em 100 indivíduos. A maioria era (mas) composta por mulheres pobres, com pouca escolaridade. Os consumidores eram majoritariamente varões, com idade média de 23,3 anos. A droga mais utilizada foi a maconha (78%), seguida por crack/cocaína (72%), cola/inalantes (27%), alucinógenos (ecstasy/LSD) (3%), anfetaminas/estimulantes (1%), heroína (1%). Entre os fatores de risco identificados estão: experiência anterior com álcool/fumo, ter amigos/amigas que usam drogas, falta de conhecimento, baixa autoestima, idade, entre outros fatores pessoais, familiares e sociais. Em conclusão, deve-se reforçar a prevenção e proteção. Resumen en español En este estudio, se presentan datos cuantitativos del estudio multicéntrico, multimétodos, de corte transversal realizado en un centro de salud público en San Pedro Sula, en Honduras. Su objetivo es describir la perspectiva crítica que tienen los familiares o personas, que se consideran afectadas por tener a alguien cercano que usa o ha usado drogas ilegales, con relación a factores de riesgo. Los datos se obtuvieron mediante una encuesta con 100 entrevistados. La ma (mas) yor parte de las personas informantes eran mujeres pobres con baja escolaridad. Los consumidores eran en su mayoría hombres con edad promedio de 23,3 años. La droga más usada fue la marihuana (78%) seguida de crack/cocaína (72%), pegamento/inhalantes (27%), alucinógenos (éxtasis/LSD) (3%), anfetaminas/estimulantes (1%) y heroína (1%). Los factores de riesgo identificados fueron la experiencia previa con alcohol/tabaco, el tener amigos/amigas que usan drogas, la falta de conocimiento, la baja autoestima , la edad, entre otros factores personales, familiares y sociales. Se concluye que es necesario fortalecer las medidas de prevención y protección. Resumen en inglés This article presents quantitative data from a multicenter, cross-sectional study, which was performed at a public health center in San Pedro Sula, Honduras, using multiple methods. The objective of the study was to describe the critical perspective of people who reported being affected by their relationship with an illicit drug user (relative or acquaintance) in terms of risk factors. Data collection was performed using 100 questionnaires. Most participants were women wi (mas) th low education levels. Drug users were mostly men, with an average age of 23.3 years. The most consumed drug was marijuana (78%), followed by crack/cocaine (72%), glue/inhalants (27%), hallucinogens (ecstasy/LSD) (3%), amphetamines/stimulants (1%), and heroin (1%). The identified risk factors include: previous experience with alcohol/tobacco, having friends who use drugs, lack of information, low self-esteem, age, and other personal, family and social factors. In conclusion, prevention and protection should be reinforced.

Scientific Electronic Library Online (Spanish)

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3

Tendencias del consumo de drogas de 1998 a 2005 en tres ciudades de la zona norte de México: Ciudad Juárez, Monterrey y Tijuana/ Trends of drug use 1998 to 2005 in three cities in the northern zone of Mexico: Ciudad Juarez, Monterrey and Tijuana

Rojas Guiot, Estela; Fleiz Bautista, Clara; Villatoro Velázquez, Jorge; Gutiérrez López, María de Lourdes; Medina-Mora Icaza, María Elena
2009-02-01

Resumen en español El consumo de drogas en México ha ido en aumento. En la década de 1970, el Instituto Nacional de Psiquiatría realizó las primeras encuestas de hogares sobre el tema de las adicciones en población de distintas ciudades del país: la Ciudad de México, La Paz, B.C.S.; Mexicali, B.C.; Monterrey, N.L.; San Luis Potosí, S.L.P., y Puebla, Pue, entre otras y ha documentado las tendencias del problema y sus variaciones regionales. A nivel nacional se han realizado en hogare (mas) s cuatro encuestas en 1988, en 1993, en 1998 y en 2002, denominadas >. Asimismo se han levantado tres encuestas nacionales sobre drogas entre la población estudiantil, las cuales han dado cuenta de que el consumo de drogas no se ha incrementado de manera uniforme en el país, sino que tanto en las encuestas estudiantiles como entre las de adicciones ha resaltado la zona noroccidental, conformada por estados como Baja California, Sonora y Chihuahua, donde se tienen las mayores cifras de consumo de drogas en la República Mexicana. Las encuestas de adicciones indican que la droga que más ha consumido alguna vez en la vida la población urbana de 12 a 65 años es la mariguana, con los siguientes porcentajes: en 1988, 2.99%; en 1993, 3.32%; en 1998, 4.70%; y en la medición de 2002 disminuyó ligeramente a 3.48%. En 1988, el segundo lugar lo ocupaban los inhalables con 0.76%, pero en las demás mediciones ocupa este lugar la cocaína, con 0.56% en 1 993; 1.45% en 1998 y en 2002, 1.23%. En el tercer lugar se encuentran las drogas médicas consumidas sin prescripción desde 1988 hasta 2002. Este artículo presenta una comparación de las prevalencias de uso de drogas en tres ciudades de la Encuesta Nacional de Adicciones de 1998 con respecto a la Encuesta de ciudades de 2005 de las tres ciudades siguientes: Ciudad Juárez, Monterrey y Tijuana. La Encuesta Nacional de Adicciones de 1998 se realizó en una muestra representativa de la población urbana de todo el país (en localidades de más de 2500 habitantes). En esta encuesta, las 32 entidades del país se dividieron en tres regiones y también se obtuvieron muestras en ciudades fronterizas que fueron: Tijuana, Ciudad Juárez y Matamoros y en tres zonas metropolitanas que fueron: La ciudad de México, Guadalajara y Monterrey. La muestra fue de 12015 entrevistas completas. La encuesta de ciudades de 2005 se realizó en cuatro ciudades que fueron: Querétaro, Monterrey, Ciudad Juárez y Tijuana. Sin embargo, para efectos de este trabajo, solamente se comparan las tres últimas. Las dos encuestas tuvieron como objetivo a la población de 12 a 65 años de edad. En ambas se aplicaron dos cuestionarios: el de hogar con datos socioeconómicos y otro individual, cuyas secciones de consumo de drogas fueron iguales. El muestreo en ambas encuestas fue multietápico, probabilístico y estratificado, y en la última etapa se seleccionó a un individuo de cada hogar con un rango de edad de 12 a 65 años. Se obtuvo una no respuesta de 23% en 1998 y de 20.3% en 2005. Resumen en inglés Drug use in Mexico has been on the rise since the 1970s. Nonetheless, this problem has exhibited important variations in the different regions of Mexico. To document these trends, the National Institute of Psychiatry Ramón de la Fuente (INP) has performed household surveys on addictions in different Mexican cities. In the 1970s and early 1980s surveys were conducted in the following cities: Mexico City, La Paz, Baja California Sur; Mexicali, Baja California Norte; Monter (mas) rey, Nuevo León; San Luis Potosí, San Luis Potosí; and Puebla, Puebla, among others. The first national survey in urban population was carried out in 1 988, and was repeated in 1993 and 1998, while the first national survey to included rural population was conducted in 2002, which is being followed by another study currently in the field. The student population has also been extensively studied, and has been included in three national drug surveys and studies performed in different entities. Antecedents Results from these surveys show that drug use has not increased in a uniform fashion throughout the Mexican Republic and both student and household surveys have demonstrated higher rates in the northwestern region of the country comprising the states of Baja California, Sonora and Chihuahua, which have exhibited above-average drug use on comparison with the remaining regions of the country. The most frequently consumed drug by the population is marihuana. The 1988 national household survey registered a rising prevalence in use of 2.9% in Mexican population aged 12-65 years of individuals who had used drugs at some time during their lifetime; in 1993 this prevalence increased to 3.32% and in 1998 to 4.70%; while in 2002 the percentage demonstrated a slight decrease to 3.48%. In 1988, the second place in drug preferences of the population was inhalants with a prevalence of drug use at some time during their lifetime of 0.76%; by 1993, the second place was occupied by cocaine. Prevalence of use of the latter was 0.33% in 1988; by 1993, cocaine increased to 0.56% and to 1.45% in 1998, presenting a slight decrease in use in 2002 (1.23%). From 1988-2002 non-prescribed medical drugs consumed were found in the third place in population preference. Objective This article compared drug use rates observed in three cities on or near Mexico's northern border with the U. S.: Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua; Tijuana, Baja California Norte, and Monterrey, Nuevo León, were studied as part of the 1 998 national survey on addictions by selecting independent representative samples of these localities and with a new survey of these entities in 2005. Method The 1998 national survey of addictions was carried out in a representative sample of Mexican urban population (in localities of 2500 inhabitants). Independent samples were drawn from inhabitants living in several cities throughout Mexico. In this article we report the drug-use trends for three of these cities (Ciudad Juarez, Monterrey and Tijuana) by comparing the rates observed in 1998 with the results of a new wave of household surveys conducted in 2005 in the same cities using comparable methodology. Samples in both periods included population 12-65 years of age residing in households. Sample design was stratified by means of the following: several stages with localities (Áreas Geoestadísticas Básicas, AGEBS, its acronym in Spanish, census tracts); blocks of houses within the selected localities; segments of houses within sample blocks, and one individual per household as the selection unit in each stage. Sample size in Tijuana was 466 and 553 in 1998 and 2005, respectively, while sample sizes for Ciudad Juarez were 472 in 1998 and 606 in 2005, and for Monterrey this was 637 in 1998 and 675 in 2005, and the non-response rate was 23% in 1 998 and 20.3% in 2005. Instruments for obtaining information employed in both time frames considered were similar. Two types of questionnaires were administered: a household questionnaire that included sociodemographic information on all household inhabitants in the sample and their housing conditions and an standardized individual questionnaire administered in a face-to-face interview that collected information on the following: prevalence and use patterns of tobacco, alcohol, five types of illegal drugs (marihuana, cocaine, heroin, hallucinogens, amphetamine-type stimulants and other drugs); four types of medical pharmaceuticals utilized without a prescription (narcotics, stimulants, tranquilizers and sedatives), determining consequences and services utilization. In this article tobacco and alcohol use is not reported. This questionnaire has been extensively tested and used in previous surveys. Interviewers were persons academically prepared in the Social Sciences and trained in the logistics of the several survey stages and extensively supervised during field work. Results Highest rates of use were observed in Tijuana and Ciudad Juarez in contrast with Monterrey, which had lower rates. When use of any drug was considered, an increase in lifetime use from 1998-2005 was observed in all three cities; when use during the past year was contemplated, an increase was observed from 1998-2005 from 2.8-4.8% in the case of Ciudad Juarez and in Monterrey from 1.3%-2.0%, while these rates for Tijuana decreased from 5.4%-4.01%. Reports of use during the previous month fell in Tijuana from 4.4%-2.81 % and in Monterrey this decreased from 1.1 %-0.71 %, while in Ciudad Juarez drug use rates during the previous month increased from 2.4%-3.24%. It is important to mention that there was no statistical significance in any of the different prevalences types. Lifetime use of medical drugs without prescription increased in Tijuana and in Monterrey, while in Ciudad Juarez this remained stable from 1998-2005. In 2005, use of medical drugs decreased in Ciudad Juarez from 1.2%-0.88% and in Tijuana from 1.3%-1 .28%, while in Monterrey no use was detected in 1998, but 0.48% of interviewees did reported drug use in 2005. Previous-month use increased in Tijuana from 0.7%-1 .28% and in Monterrey this ranged from no use in 1998 to 0.48% by contrast in Ciudad Juarez previous-month drug use fell from 1.2-0.88%. In referring only to use of any illegal drug (excluding medical pharmaceutical), lifetime use increased in all three cities from 1998-2005; lifetime use doubled in Monterrey and Ciudad Juarez, while use during the previous year decreased in Tijuana from 4.4%-3.25% and increased in Ciudad Juarez from 1.6%-3.98% and in Monterrey from 1.3%-1 .52%. Prior-month increased in Ciudad Juarez from 1.2%-2.42%, while this exhibited a decrease in Tijuana from 3.9%-2.05% and in Monterrey from 1.1%-0.23%. Data also indicate that a high proportion of individuals in Monterrey have used only one drug; these percentages rose in the 1998-2005 period from 3.7%-8.96% numbers of the poly-drug users doubled in Tijuana from 4%-8.44% and in Ciudad Juarez from 3.2%-7.43%; in Tijuana this was due to an increase among males, and in Ciudad Juarez the number of poly-drug users increased in both genders.

Scientific Electronic Library Online (Spanish)

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Role of prefrontal cortex in pharmacological models of schizophrenia and antipsychotic action

Celada, Pau; Adell, Albert; López-Gil, Xavier; Kargieman, Lucila; Santana, Noemí; Bortolozzi, Analía; Castañé, Anna; Artigas, Francesc
2009-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

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In vivo modulation of 5-HT release in mouse prefrontal cortex by local 5-HT2A receptors. Effect of antipsychotic drugs

Bortolozzi, Analía; Amargós-Bosch, Mercè; Adell, Albert; Díaz-Mataix, Llorenç; Serrats, Jordi; Pons, Sebastián; Artigas, Francesc
2003-09-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

7

Encuesta de estudiantes de la Ciudad de México 2006: Prevalencias y evolución del consumo de drogas/ Student survey of Mexico City 2006: Prevalence and trends of drug use

Villatoro Velásquez, Jorge Ameth; Gutiérrez López, María de Lourdes; Quiroz del Valle, Nieves; Moreno López, Midiam; Gaytán López, Lianed; Gaytán Flores, Filiberto Itzcóatl; Amador Buenabad, Nancy; Medina-Mora Icaza, María Elena
2009-08-01

Resumen en español Introducción Desde hace tres años se han hecho varias encuestas sobre consumo de drogas en nuestro país, además de investigaciones específicas sobre el tema. En estos últimos tres años diversos sistemas de información del país (SISVEA, CIJ) han mostrado que el consumo de cocaína se ha estabilizado y que el consumo de mariguana sigue en aumento, aunque estos aspectos presentan variaciones a nivel regional. Asimismo, en los datos de la encuesta de estudiantes de l (mas) a Ciudad de México del 2003, se encontró una situación similar, hubo un incremento en el consumo de mariguana, un ligero decremento en el consumo de cocaína y, como nueva situación, un repunte en el consumo de inhalables. Por supuesto que los cambios y comportamientos no son iguales en todo el país. Por otra parte, se ha observado que las mujeres han incrementado su consumo de drogas de manera específica. Por ejemplo, el reporte de la encuesta del 2003 muestra que en los casos del alcohol y del tabaco, en algunas delegaciones de la Ciudad de México hay una mayor prevalencia de mujeres que consumen estas sustancias y hay indicios de que en el consumo de algunas drogas ilegales las prevalencias del consumo son similares a las de los hombres. Objetivo El objetivo de este estudio fue el de presentar los resultados de la Encuesta del 2006 sobre las prevalencias del uso de drogas entre la comunidad escolar en la Ciudad de México. Material y métodos El estudio se realizó con una muestra aleatoria de 10 523 estudiantes de todo el Distrito Federal. Los datos de este estudio son representativos por delegación y por nivel educativo, y el diseño es comparable al de estudios anteriores realizados en escuelas por el Instituto Nacional de Psiquiatría Ramón de la Fuentes Muñiz y la Secretaría de Educación Pública. El cuestionario se conformó con los indicadores de consumo de drogas que se han utilizado en este tipo de estudios que corresponden a los empleados por la OMS. Además, se exploraron diversas conductas de los adolescentes, como el intento suicida, su nivel de depresión y sus conductas alimentarias de riesgo, así como diversos aspectos de su conducta sexual. Resultados Del total de la muestra el 49.5% fueron mujeres y el 50.5% fueron hombres. En los resultados se encontró que el consumo de tabaco alguna vez en la vida ha afectado de modo similar tanto a hombres como a mujeres y fue similar a lo encontrado en el 2003. Por otro lado, se encontró que el 68.8% de los/as adolescentes ha usado alcohol alguna vez en su vida y un 41.3% lo ha consumido en el último mes; resultando igualmente afectados tanto los hombres como las mujeres. La prevalencia total de consumo de drogas fue del 1 7.8%, porcentaje estadísticamente mayor al del 2003 en un 2.6%. Los hombres estuvieron dentro del subgrupo más afectado por el consumo actual en comparación con las mujeres. De acuerdo al nivel educativo de los participantes, el consumo de sustancias fue casi del doble para los/as adolescentes de escuelas de bachillerato, como para los de bachillerato técnico, en comparación con los/as de secundaria. En cuanto a las drogas ilegales, en el consumo durante el último año, una proporción menor de mujeres ha experimentado con drogas -en ellas se ha observado, en los últimos tres años, un incremento importante en el consumo de inhalables y mariguana- en tanto que el consumo de cocaína se ha mantenido estable. Por lo que respecta a cada sustancia, la mariguana ocupa el primer lugar de preferencia entre los/as adolescentes, le sigue el consumo de inhalables, los tranquilizantes en tercer lugar y la cocaína en cuarto. Conclusiones El estudio mostró un incremento importante en el consumo de drogas en los últimos tres años: del 15.2% ha pasado a 17.8%. Además, dentro del uso de cada sustancia se observan situaciones distintas. Por un lado, el incremento del uso de la mariguana y de los inhalables es grande, mientras que en los tranquilizantes el consumo se mantiene estable y el de la cocaína ha disminuido. Al analizar estos resultados según el sexo, se encontró que los niveles de consumo de drogas ilegales (mariguana e inhalables principalmente), en las mujeres, han aumentado y la cocaína se ha mantenido estable: en tanto que en los hombres también se han incrementado las dos primeras sustancias, pero el consumo de cocaína ha disminuido. Por lo que respecta a las drogas legales, la dinámica se mantiene similar. Por un lado, el consumo de alcohol se ha incrementado en tanto que el consumo de tabaco se mantiene similar al del 2003. Las delegaciones más afectadas por el consumo de drogas son Azcapotzalco, Cuauhtémoc, Benito Juárez, Coyoacán y Tlalpan, las cuales han desplazado a Gustavo A. Madero, Venustiano Carranza, Iztacalco y Miguel Hidalgo. En el caso del abuso del alcohol, también han cambiado las delegaciones más afectadas, actualmente son Miguel Hidalgo, Cuauhtémoc, Benito Juárez, Cuajimalpa y Tlalpan. Al analizar la relación del consumo de drogas con otras conductas problemáticas se observa que los y las usuarias de drogas, han presentado de dos a tres veces más sintomatología depresiva, intento suicida, conductas antisociales, así como un posible trastorno por déficit de atención. Resumen en inglés Introduction Since three years from now, in Mexico there has been several surveys and specific research regarding drug use. Over these years the national surveillance systems databases (SISVEA, CIJ) have shown that cocaine use has stabilized and marijuana use is still increasing, although there are some regional differences. Also, the results of the 2003 Mexico City Students' Survey revealed a similar inclination: an increase on marijuana use, a slight diminish on cocaine (mas) use and as a new stage: a rebound on inhalant use. However, these changes and trends on drug use are not the same all over the country. The results found in these databases suggest that the northern border behaves differently from the rest of the country, even all along the northern border itself. While drug use in Matamoros is lower than in other border cities, Nuevo Laredo, Reynosa and Ciudad Juarez registered high cocaine and heroin use. On the other hand, even though the border cities of Sonora and Baja California have these same drug use problems, they also show high rates of methamphetamine use. Another important issue on border cities is that Ciudad Juarez has reached Tijuana's use levels, mainly among teens between 12 and 1 7 years old. These two cities have the highest substance use levels in the country, even above Mexico City. On the central region of the country, the drug use rates are halfway between. Even though Mexico City's drug use levels are among the central region and the two border cities mentioned before, in all the states that have been studied, there's been a general significant increase in drug use. In southern states, especially Yucatan (where there's a household and a students' survey), the drug rates are the lowest in the country. However, the women's drug use rates keeps increasing. Specifically the 2003 students' survey showed that in some Mexico City's counties women have higher alcohol and tobacco prevalence, and their illegal drug use trends begin to be alike to men's illegal drug use trends. Objective To present drug use prevalence results from the 2006 Mexico City Students Survey. Material and methods This survey used a 10523 Mexico City students random sample. The sample design was stratified (by county), with two stages (by school) and clustered (by groups). This data is representative by State County and by educational level. The design is comparable with previous student's surveys made by the National Psychiatric Institute (INP) and the Mexican Board of Education (SEP). The marijuana, cocaine and inhalants variation coefficients (VC) were determined according to the 2003 survey. The variable with the highest VC, a non-response rate and a design effect of two were considered as in previous surveys. With all these parameters, it was considered a 15% non-response rate, the same found in previous studies. The sample's accuracy level was 95%, with an absolute error average of 0.004. The questionnaire was made with drug use indicators that the World Health Organization used in their own surveys. Besides, some youth behaviors were explored: suicide attempt, depression, eating risk behaviors, sexual behavior, etc. Results From this sample 49.9% were women and 50.5% male. As for Tobacco >, it affected the same both men and women, and remained similar in comparison to 2003. Also, 68.8% of the adolescents have consumed alcohol at least once in their life and 41.3% has drunk it in the previous month, being women and men equally behaved. The total drug use prevalence was 1 7.8%, statistically higher than in the 2003 survey, with a 2.6% difference. Men use more drugs compared to women. Of the total sample, 12.9% is an experimental user and 4.9% is a regular user (have used drugs five or more times). As for medical drugs (tranquillizers and amphetamines), their use is higher in women, while illegal drugs use (marijuana, cocaine, hallucinogens, inhalants, methamphetamine and heroin) is higher in men. In general terms, illegal drug use is higher than medical drugs use. Substance use percentage was nearly twice for tenth to twelfth grade students, compared to seventh to ninth grade students. Women have experimented less with illegal drugs in the 'previous year of use' than men, yet women have shown an important increase on inhalant and marijuana use over the past three years, and cocaine use has remained similar. Marijuana is the first choice drug among adolescents, followed by inhalants, tranquillizers in third place and cocaine in fourth place of choice. Also, the results show that drug use is highly related with other problematic behaviors like suicidal attempt, depressive sintomatology, antisocial behavior, and sexual risk behaviors. Conclusions The study points out an important increase in drug use over the past three years, going from 15.2% to 17.8%. Different trends can be seen on each substance. On the one hand, marijuana and inhalants use has increased widely, on the other hand tranquillizers use remains stable and cocaine use has decreased. These results showed that the illegal drugs use among both men and women has increased (marijuana and inhalants mostly), women's cocaine use has remained steady, but men's has been reduced. Legal drugs use behavior hasn't changed: the use of alcohol has enhanced, while tobacco use is similar to the 2003 survey. It has also been reported that the use rate of both substances is practically the same among men and women. Also, the situation of México City has changed slightly. The counties that are more damaged by drug use are: Azcapotzalco, Cuauhtémoc, Benito Juárez, Coyoacán and Tlalpan. In order to improve drug use prevention programs to consider the relationship between several problematic behaviors like suicidal attempt or antisocial behavior, because users showed prevalence at least twice more than non users. Likewise, there still exist a low risk perception and a high tolerance towards tobacco and alcohol use, which are important risk factors for using other drugs. Additionally, if we also take into account that the first use takes place a younger age, the probabilities of using medical and illegal drugs increase significantly.

Scientific Electronic Library Online (Spanish)

9

Control serotoninérgico de la corteza prefrontal

Puig, M. Victoria; Celada, Pau; Artigas, Francesc
2004-01-01

Digital.CSIC (Spain)

10

Control of serotonergic function in medial prefrontal cortex by serotonin-2A receptors through a glutamate-dependent mechanism

Martín-Ruiz, Raúl; Puig, M. Victoria; Celada, Pau; Shapiro, David A.; Roth, Bryan L.; Mengod Los Arcos, Guadalupe; Artigas, Francesc
2001-12-15

Digital.CSIC (Spain)