Articles by Erica L. Tatham in JoVE
Design and Implementation of an fMRI Study Examining Thought Suppression in Young Women with, and At-risk, for Depression Caitlin L. Carew1, Erica L. Tatham2, Andrea M. Milne1, Glenda M. MacQueen3, Geoffrey B.C. Hall4 1Department of Psychiatry and Behavioural Neurosciences, McMaster University, 2McMaster Integrative Neuroscience Discovery and Study, McMaster University, 3Department of Psychiatry, University of Calgary, 4Department of Psychology, Neuroscience & Behaviour, McMaster University We aim to identify the neural correlates underlying sustained and transient thought suppression, and thought re-emergence in controls, at-risk and depressed individuals. Activation was greatest for controls compared to the at-risk and the depressed group in the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex during thought suppression and anterior cingulate cortex during thought re-emergence.
Other articles by Erica L. Tatham on PubMed
Neural Systems Underlying Thought Suppression in Young Women With, and At-risk, for Depression Behavioural Brain Research. Nov, 2013 | Pubmed ID: 24055881 Ruminative brooding is associated with increased vulnerability to major depression. Individuals who regularly ruminate will often try to reduce the frequency of their negative thoughts by actively suppressing them. We aimed to identify the neural correlates underlying thought suppression in at-risk and depressed individuals.