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Justin Brown received his PhD in Physiology from East Carolina University where he explored the role of the hypothalamus in the hypothermic response to hemorrhagic shock in rats. His post-doctoral training at Dartmouth College focused on the role of brainstem serotonin on the thermoregulatory & cardiorespiratory responses to environmental stress during sleep in piglets as a model for Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS). He is now an associate professor at James Madison University in Harrisonburg VA where he teaches neuroscience & physiology/pathophysiology. He also maintains an active research program with graduate and undergraduate students, and collaborators at the US EPA (Chris Gordon PhD), in exploring the role of brainstem serotonin in the thermoregulatory and cardiovascular responses to exogenous stress in rats as a model for SIDS. His most recent work focuses on the role of ambient and/or preferred temperature in thermoregulatory stress and has implications in the wider field of animal care.
The role of brainstem serotonin in the thermoregulatory and cardiovascular responses to stress as a model for Sudden Infant Death Syndrome. The thermoregulatory responses to thermal stress in rodents – applications in animal care.
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