Results: 3

1.
Figure 1

Figure 1. From: Evidence for deficient modulation of amygdala response by prefrontal cortex in bipolar mania.

Stimuli used in the (A) “perceive emotion,” (B) “label emotion” and (C) control conditions.

Lara C. Foland, et al. Psychiatry Res. ;162(1):27-37.
2.
Figure 3

Figure 3. From: Evidence for deficient modulation of amygdala response by prefrontal cortex in bipolar mania.

Direct group comparison (controls vs. patients) of the negative functional connectivity with left amygdala that occurs during the “label emotion” condition. Shown at P<0.005, uncorrected, extent threshold k=15 voxels.

Lara C. Foland, et al. Psychiatry Res. ;162(1):27-37.
3.
Figure 2

Figure 2. From: Evidence for deficient modulation of amygdala response by prefrontal cortex in bipolar mania.

BOLD signal responses in healthy subjects (left column) and bipolar-manic subjects (right column) during the “label emotion” vs. control conditions. Activation of the VLPFC appears absent in bipolar subjects, and is accompanied by increased response of the left amygdala. Shown at P<0.005, uncorrected, extent threshold k=5 voxels.

Lara C. Foland, et al. Psychiatry Res. ;162(1):27-37.

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