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Tip: To use OneNote for note taking…

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Freed, P. (2010). Research Digest. Neuropsychoanalysis, 12(2):227-230.

(2010). Neuropsychoanalysis, 12(2):227-230

Research Digest

Peter Freed

Central Pattern Generators

Grillner, S., Wallén, P., Saitoh, K., Kozlov, A., & Robertson, B. (2008). Neural bases of goal-directed locomotion in vertebrates—an overview. Brain Research Reviews, 57 (1): 2-12.

Kozlov, A., Huss, M., Lansner, A., Kotaleski, J. H., & Grillner, S. (2009). Simple cellular and network control principles govern complex patterns of motor behavior. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA, 106 (47): 20027-20032.

Whelan, P. J. (2010). Shining light into the black box of spinal locomotor networks. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society London, B, Biological Sciences, 365 (1551): 2383-2395.

Benjamin, P. R., Staras, K., & Kemenes, G. (2010). What roles do tonic inhibition and disinhibition play in the control of motor programs? Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 4: 30.

Hantman, A. W., & Jessell, T. M. (2010) Clarke's column neurons as the focus of a corticospinal corollary circuit. Nature Neuroscience, 13 (10): 1233-1239.

Patients in psychodynamic psychotherapy do not move. At least not much. Where in bataka work they would play whack-a-mole with their family members, and in primal scream therapy (à la John Lennon and Yoko Ono) would physically empty themselves of frustration, and in cognitive behavioral therapy would confront their fears—those with elevator phobias would ride elevators, those afraid of heights climb the Empire State Building, and those with lobster phobias treat their therapists to elaborate outings to seafood restaurants—in psychodynamic psychotherapy they simply sit in their chairs and move their jaws.

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