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Biomedical Sciences - Neuroscience | Biology of Mood & Anxiety Disorders

Biology of Mood & Anxiety Disorders
BioMed Central

Biology of Mood & Anxiety Disorders

Editors-in-Chief: A.R. Hariri; L.M. Shin

ISSN: 2045-5380 (electronic version)

Journal no. 13587

BioMed Central

Open access BioMed Central
  • About this journal

  • Dedicated venue for high-quality research into the pathophysiology of mood and anxiety disorders
  • Rapid publication: fast, thorough peer review
  • Open access: high visibility for your work

Biology of Mood & Anxiety Disorders (BMAD) is an open access peer-reviewed journal that publishes highly innovative basic, translational, and clinical research that advances our understanding of the pathophysiology of mood and anxiety disorders. The journal welcomes research in all areas relevant to the disorders at the level of their underlying mechanisms.

Research areas of interest include but are not limited to:

  • Pathophysiology
  • Predictive risk markers
  • Treatment predictors
  • Individual differences
  • Developmental trajectories

Experimental approaches include but are not limited to:

  • Neuroimaging
  • Psychophysiology
  • Behavioral and molecular genetics
  • Pharmacology
  • Gene-environment interactions
  • Animal models

Related subjects » Animal Sciences - Neuropsychology - Neuroscience - Psychiatry - Radiology

Abstracted/Indexed in 

EMBASE, Google Scholar, Academic OneFile, Health Reference Center Academic, OCLC, Summon by ProQuest

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  • Aims and Scope

    Aims and Scope

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    Biology of Mood & Anxiety Disorders (BMAD) is an open access peer-reviewed journal that publishes highly innovative basic, translational, and clinical research that advances our understanding of the pathophysiology of mood and anxiety disorders. The journal welcomes research in all areas relevant to the disorders at the level of their underlying mechanisms.

    Research areas of interest include but are not limited to:

    • Pathophysiology
    • Predictive risk markers
    • ¬†Treatment predictors
    • Individual differences
    • Developmental trajectories

    Experimental approaches include but are not limited to:

    • Neuroimaging
    • Psychophysiology
    • Behavioral and molecular genetics
    • Pharmacology
    • Gene-environment interactions
    • Animal models
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