ISSN: 2469-9780

Neurochemistry & Neuropharmacology
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About the Journal

Neurochemistry deals with the study of neurochemicals, including neurotransmitters and psychopharmaceuticals, neuropeptides, or gastrotransmitters that influence the function of neurons. Neuropharmacology is the study of drugs that affect the cellular function in the nervous system, and the neural mechanisms through drugs influence behavior. Neurochemistry & Neuropharmacology journal aims to provide a platform for scientists, researchers in clinical and academic field all over the world to present their new ideas, discuss new strategies, and promote developments in all areas of Neurochemistry and pharmacology.

The journal is intended to be comprehensive, and its main aim is to publish all the papers related Neurochemistry & Neuropharmacology include intercellular signaling, intracellular signaling, cell injury and inflammation, neurodegenerative diseases, sensory transduction, neural processing, Gene regulation & genetics, Brain development & Cell differentiation, Bioenergetics & Metabolism, Neuronal plasticity & behavior, Molecular basis of disease, Neuroendocrinology, Neurotoxicology, Neuropathology,   Neuropharmacological Components, animal models of disease, such as investigations on the neurobiology of cognition, depression, schizophrenia, anxiety, epilepsy, ischaemia, neuroprotection, neurodegeneration, drugs of abuse and pain, Parkinson's disease, etc. Neurochemistry & Neuropharmacology journal is a scholarly Open Access journal that maintains high standards of scientific excellence and its editorial board promises a rapid peer review process with the help of the Editorial Manager System. Manuscripts are accepted for publication only if at least two reviewers agree on the scientific quality of the manuscript.

Neurochemistry & Neuropharmacology Journals are at higher echelons that enhance the intelligence and information dissemination on topics closely related to Neurochemistry and pharmacology. The Journal provides a unique forum dedicated to scientists to express their research articles, review articles, case reports and short communications on an array of Neurochemistry research. Neurochemistry & Neuropharmacology Peer Reviewed Journal is proficiently supported by universally prominent Editorial Board members. Abstracts and full texts of all articles published by Neurochemistry & Neuropharmacology Journal are freely accessible to everyone immediately after publication.

Neuropath

Neuropath are diverse, and depend on the organs or glands affected. For example, if the nerves of the sweat glands are damaged, a person may lose the ability to sweat normally. Damage to other autonomic nerves can result in diarrhea, constipation, loss of bladder control, abnormal blood pressure and heart rate, and dizziness or fainting when rising to a standing position. Sensory-nerve neuropath can result in various complex symptoms, such as general numbness, loss of coordination and reflexes, burning sensations, heightened pain sensations or the inability to feel pain. There are many ways that neuropath develop. Certain neuropathies are inherited, such as those associated with Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease, a type of hereditary neurological disorder. More often, however, neuropathies are acquired from physical trauma, toxins, cancer medications, alcoholism, vitamin deficiencies, autoimmune disorders and metabolic disorders, including diabetes.

Related journals to neuropath:

Hereditary Genetics: Current Research, Journal of Steroids & Hormonal Science, Clinical Research on Foot & Ankle, Journal of Steroids & Hormonal Science, Journal of Pain & Relief, International Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation, Journal of Neuroinfectious Diseases.

Learning

Learning is generally applied to the practice of using both online and in-person learning experiences when teaching students. In a blended-learning course, for example, students might attend a class taught by a teacher in a traditional classroom setting, while also independently completing online components of the course outside of the classroom. In this case, in-class time may be either replaced or supplemented by online learning experiences, and students would learn about the same topics online as they do in class—i.e., the online and in-person learning experiences would parallel and complement one another. Also called hybrid learning and mixed-mode learning, blended-learning experiences may vary widely in design and execution from school to school. For example, blended learning may be provided in an existing school by only a few teachers or it may be the dominant learning-delivery model around which a school’s academic program is designed. Online learning may be a minor component part of a classroom-based course, or video-recorded lectures, live video and text chats, and other digitally enabled learning activities may be a student’s primary instructional interactions with a teacher. In some cases, students may work independently on online lessons, projects, and assignments at home or elsewhere, only periodically meeting with teachers to review their learning progress, discuss their work, ask questions, or receive assistance with difficult concepts. In other cases, students may spend their entire day in a traditional school building, but they will spend more time working online and independently than they do receiving instruction from a teacher. Again, the potential variations are numerous.

Related journals to learning:

Journal of Communication Disorders, Deaf Studies & Hearing Aids, Journal of Health Education Research & Development Open Access, Bipolar Disorder: Open Access, Accounting & Marketing Open Access, Journals of Blended Learning Toolkit, Journals on Teaching and Learning.

Stress

Stress is a general word we use it when we feel that everything seems to have become too much - we are overloaded and wonder whether we really can cope with the pressures placed upon us. Anything that poses a challenge or a threat to our well-being is a stress. Some stresses get you going and they are good for you without any stress at all many say our lives would be boring and would probably feel pointless. However, when the stresses undermine both our mental and physical health they are bad. In this text we shall be focusing on stress that is bad for you. The difference between stress and a stressor. A stressor is an agent or stimulus that causes stress. Stress is the feeling we have when under pressure, while stressors are the things we respond to in our environment. Examples of stressors are noises, unpleasant people, a speeding car, or even going out on a first date. Generally but not always, the more stressors we experience, the more stressed we feel.

Related journals to stress:

International Journal of School and Cognitive Psychology, Journal of Plant Biochemistry & Physiology, Journal of Psychiatry, Journal of Yoga & Physical Therapy, Vitamins & Mineral, International Journal of Stress Management, The Stress Management Journal, International Journal of Bio-resource and Stress Management.

Neurodegeneration

Neurodegeneration is a combination of two words neuro referring to nerve cells and "degeneration," referring to progressive damage. The term neurodegeneration can be applied to several conditions that result in the loss of nerve structure and function. This deterioration gradually causes a loss of cognitive abilities such as memory and decision making. Neurodegeneration is a key aspect of a large number of diseases that come under the umbrella of neurodegenerative diseases. Of these hundreds of different disorders, so far attention has been mainly focused on only a handful, with the most notable being Parkinson’s disease, Huntington disease and Alzheimer’s disease. A large proportion of the less publicized diseases have essentially been ignored. All of these conditions lead to progressive brain damage and neurodegeneration. Although all three of the diseases manifest with different clinical features, the disease processes at the cellular level appear to be similar. For example, Parkinson's disease affects the basal ganglia of the brain, depleting it of dopamine. This leads to stiffness, rigidity and tremors in the major muscles of the body, typical features of the disease. In Alzheimer's disease, there are deposits of tiny protein plaques that damage different parts of the brain and lead to progressive loss of memory. Huntington's disease is a progressive genetic disorder that affects major muscles of the body leading to severe motor restriction and eventually death.

Related journals to neurodegeneration:

Journal of Neuroinfectious Diseases, Journal of Neurological Disorders, International Journal of Neurorehabilitation, Brain Disorders & Therapy, Journal of Clinical & Experimental Pathology, Journal of Neurology & Neurophysiology, Anatomy & Physiology: Current Research, Journal of Brain Tumors & Neurooncology, Current Neurobiology.

Dopamine

Dopamine is a neurotransmitter, one of those chemicals that is responsible for transmitting signals in between the nerve cells (neurons) of the brain. Very few neurons actually make dopamine. Some, in a part of the brain called the substantia nigra, are the cells that die during Parkinson’s disease. The functions of others, located in a part of the brain called the ventral tegmental area VTA, are less well defined and are the major source of the aforementioned controversy and the focus of this post. When dopamine neurons become activated, they release dopamine. One of the best described roles for VTA dopamine neurons is in learning about rewards. VTA dopamine neurons become activated when something good happens unexpectedly, such as the sudden availability of food. Most abused drugs cause the release of dopamine and this is thought to contribute to their addictive properties.

Related journals to dopamine:

Epidemiology: Open Access, Journal of Yoga & Physical Therapy, Journal of Psychiatry, International Journal of School and Cognitive Psychology, Dopamine Receptors and Parkinson's Disease, Journal of Dopamine and antipsychotic drug action, Journal of Plant Biochemistry & Physiology.

Ischemia

Ischemia occurs when blood flow to your heart is reduced, preventing it from receiving enough oxygen. The reduced blood flow is usually the result of a partial or complete blockage of your heart's arteries coronary arteries. Myocardial ischemia, also called cardiac ischemia, can damage your heart muscle, reducing its ability to pump efficiently. A sudden, severe blockage of a coronary artery can lead to a heart attack. Myocardial ischemia might also cause serious abnormal heart rhythms. Treatment for myocardial ischemia involves improving blood flow to the heart muscle. Treatment may include medications, a procedure to open blocked arteries or bypass surgery. Making heart-healthy lifestyle choices is important in treating and preventing myocardial ischemia.Inadequate blood supply to a local area due to blockage of blood vessels leading to that area. Treatment is directed toward increasing the movement of fluid through the body in a regular or circuitous course to the affected body area.

Related journals of ischemia:

Journal of Hypertension: Open Access, neurological ischema structures, Journal of forebrain ischemia, ischemia during reperfusion converts persistent ventricular fibrillation into regular rhythm.

Neurotoxicity

The neurotoxicity occurs when exposure to natural and artificial toxic substances, which are called neurotoxins, alters the normal activity of the nervous system in such a way to cause damage to nervous tissue and its leads to various problem.

Related journals of neurotoxicity:

Journal of Clinical Toxicology, Neurobehavioural effects of developmental toxicity, Journal of Neonatal Anesthesia Neurotoxicity, Curcumin protects against rotenone-induced neurotoxicity in cell and drosophila models of Parkinson’s disease.

Memory

Memory is our ability to encode, store, retain and subsequently recall information and past experiences in the human brain. It can be thought of in general terms as the use of past experience to affect or influence current behaviour. Memory is the sum total of what we remember, and gives us the capability to learn and adapt from previous experiences as well as to build relationships. It is the ability to remember past experiences, and the power or process of recalling to mind previously learned facts, experiences, impressions, skills and habits. It is the store of things learned and retained from our activity or experience, as evidenced by modification of structure or behavior, or by recall and recognition. In more physiological or neurological terms, memory is, at its simplest, a set of encoded neural connections in the brain. It is the re-creation or reconstruction of past experiences by the synchronous firing of neurons that were involved in the original experience. As we will see, though, because of the way in which memory is encoded, it is perhaps better thought of as a kind of collage or jigsaw puzzle, rather than in the traditional manner as a collection of recordings or pictures or video clips, stored as discrete wholes. Our memories are not stored in our brains like books on library shelves, but are actually on-the-fly reconstructions from elements scattered throughout various areas of our brains.

Related journals to memory:

Brain Disorders & Therapy, Journal of Psychology & Psychotherapy, Journal of Neurology & Neurophysiology, Journal of Spine, Trauma & Treatment, Journal of Neurological Disorders, Journal of Aging Science, Journal of Brain Tumors & Neurooncology, International Journal of Neurorehabilitation, Journal of Neuroinfectious Diseases, International Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation.

Nervous System

The network of nerve cells and which transmits nerve impulses between different parts of the body. The nervous system consists of the brain, sensory organs, spinal cord and all of the nerves that connect these organs with the rest of the body.The nervous system controls everything you do, including breathing, walking, thinking, and feeling. This system is made up of your brain, spinal cord, and all the nerves of your body. The brain is the control center and the spinal cord is the major highway to and from the brain. The nerves carry the messages to and from the body, so the brain can interpret them and take action.
The human nervous system contains approximately 10 billion nerve cells. These neurons are the basic building blocks of the nervous system. Neurons consist of the nerve cell body and various extensions from the cell body. These extensions, or processes, are the dendrites branches off the cell that receive electrical impulses, the axon the electrical wiring and conduit tube that conducts impulses, and specialized endings terminal areas to transfer impulses to receivers on other nerves or muscles.

Related journals of nervous system:

Journal of Spine, Journal of Neuroinfectious Diseases, Neurological system behind the human body, Journal of Dementia & Mental health, International Journal of Neurorehabilitation, Journal of Clinical & Experimental Neuroimmunology, International Journal of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation.

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