Use of illicit amphetamines is associated with long-lasting changes in hand circuitry and control
Verity Pearson-Dennett, Patrick L Faulkner, Brittany Collie, Robert A Wilcox, Adam P Vogel, Dominic Thewlis, Adrian Esterman, Michelle N McDonnell, Simon C Gandevia, Jason M White, Gabrielle Todd
Clinical Neurophysiology | ELSEVIER IRELAND LTD | Published : 2019
Awarded by Dementia Fellowship
Awarded by Career Development Fellowship
Awarded by Clive and Vera Ramaciotti Foundation
This work was supported by the Fay Fuller Foundation (Discovery Fund Research Grant), National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia (SCG holds a Senior Principal Research Fellowship, APV holds a Dementia Fellowship, APP 1135683, DT holds a Career Development Fellowship, ID 1126229), Australian Government (PLF and VPD held an Australian Government Research Training Program Scholarship), Clive and Vera Ramaciotti Foundation (Establishment Grant, ID 2974/2010), and the University of South Australia (PLF held a School of Pharmacy and Medical Sciences - Partial PhD Scholarship, VPD held a University of South Australia Top-Up Scholarship). The funding sources had no involvement in the (i) study design, (ii) collection, analysis, and interpretation of the data, and (iii) writing and submission of the article for publication.