Suggested Reading

Aston-Jones, G., Chiang, C., and Alexinsky, T. (1991). Discharge of noradrenergic locus ceruleus neurons in behaving rats and monkeys suggests a role in vigilance. In Progress in Brain

Research (C. D. Barnes and O. Pomeiano, Eds.), pp. 501-519. Elsevier, Amsterdam. Bremner, J. D., Krystal, J. H., Southwick, S. M., and Charney, D. S. (1996). Noradrenergic mechanisms in stress and anxiety: I. Preclinical studies and II. Clinical studies. Synapse 23, 28-51. Goldstein, D. S., Eisenhofer, G., and McCarty, R. (1999). Catecholamines: Bridging basic science with clinical medicine. Adv. Pharmacol, Vol. 42.

Rasmussen, K., Morilak, D. A., and Jacobs, B. L. (1986). Single unit activity of locus ceruleus neurons in the freely moving cat. I. During naturalistic behaviors and in response to simple and complex stimuli. Brain Res. 371, 324-334.

Usher, M., Cohen, J. D., Servan-Schreiber, D., Rajkowski, J., and Aston-Jones, G. (1999). The role of locus ceruleus in the regulation of cognitive performance. Science 283, 549-554.

Free Yourself from Panic Attacks

Free Yourself from Panic Attacks

With all the stresses and strains of modern living, panic attacks are become a common problem for many people. Panic attacks occur when the pressure we are living under starts to creep up and overwhelm us. Often it's a result of running on the treadmill of life and forgetting to watch the signs and symptoms of the effects of excessive stress on our bodies. Thankfully panic attacks are very treatable. Often it is just a matter of learning to recognize the symptoms and learn simple but effective techniques that help you release yourself from the crippling effects a panic attack can bring.

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