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The effects of MDMA observed here demonstrate that the different aspects of the abnormal locomotor behavior exhibited by DAT (−/−) mice can be independently manipulated by pharmacological treatments.
Diminished function of hippocampal CaMKII and reduced levels of synaptic NMDA receptor subunits appear to be involved in the impairment of passive avoidance learning induced in rats by acute MDMA treatment.
Our findings provide evidence that MDMA use can lead to long-term changes in regulation of circadian rhythms, motor activity and sleep generation.
The ecstasy purity problem was predominantly a phenomenon of the mid to late 1990s, when many tablets contained substances other than MDMA. Before and since then, the proportion of ecstasy tablets containing MDMA has been very high.
These data indicate that DA released indirectly by (+)-MDMA administration results in stimulation of D 1 R and D 2 R to enhance locomotor activity. Furthermore, the D 1 R appears to play a more prominent role than the D 2 R in the discriminative stimulus properties of (+)-MDMA.
This study found an association between pain tolerance and MDMA usage and confirmed the association between MDMA and depressed mood. The current results suggest that MDMA, at least in the short term, may cause serotonin-mediated alterations in pain sensitivity.
Increased scores on self-report depression scales in MDMA users are not entirely attributable to MDMA use. MDMA users do not show the same attentional bias towards negatively toned material as depressed patients.
The present findings lead to re-consideration of the neurotoxic consequences of MDMA administration. In fact, occurrence of ubiquitin-positive neuronal inclusions and DNA damage both in nigral and striatal cells sheds new light into the fine alterations induced by MDMA, also suggesting the...
The findings highlight the importance of controlling for other drug use (particularly cannabis) when investigating persistent effects of MDMA in humans.
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