2017
DOI: 10.1016/j.jad.2016.11.014
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Abstract: Background Exaggerated anticipatory anxiety is common in social anxiety disorder (SAD). Neuroimaging studies have revealed altered neural activity in response to social stimuli in SAD, but fewer studies have examined neural activity during anticipation of feared social stimuli in SAD. The current study examined the time course and magnitude of activity in threat processing brain regions during speech anticipation in socially anxious individuals and healthy controls (HC). Method Participants (SAD n = 58; HC n… Show more

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Cited by 16 publications
(11 citation statements)
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“…The failure to find group differences in the amygdala replicates prior work using a similarly crafted large, trans-diagnostic sample of GAD, SAD, and MDD participants during exposure to negative stimuli but outside the context of reappraisal . In addition, although numerous prior studies report overactive amygdala in response to varied negative stimuli (e.g., scenes, faces, and words), there are also number of studies that fail to find such effects in those with GAD and SAD (Blair et al, 2008;Burklund, Torre, Lieberman, Taylor, & Craske, 2017;Davies et al, 2017;Etkin, Prater, Hoeft, Menon, & Schatzberg, 2010;Mochcovitch, da Rocha Freire, Garcia, & Nardi, 2014;Nakao et al, 2011;Palm, Elliott, McKie, Deakin, & Anderson, 2011;Strawn et al, 2012;Whalen et al, 2008) or MDD (Almeida, Versace, Hassel, Kupfer, & Phillips, 2010;Beauregard et al, 2006;Davidson, Irwin, Anderle, & Kalin, 2003;Grimm et al, 2008;Irwin et al, 2004;Lawrence et al, 2004;Townsend et al, 2010). Lack of amygdala differentiation between patients and controls is also consistent with prior studies that did not find amygdala differences between HCs and those with GAD or HCs and those with MDD (Erk et al, 2010) during reappraisal specifically.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…The failure to find group differences in the amygdala replicates prior work using a similarly crafted large, trans-diagnostic sample of GAD, SAD, and MDD participants during exposure to negative stimuli but outside the context of reappraisal . In addition, although numerous prior studies report overactive amygdala in response to varied negative stimuli (e.g., scenes, faces, and words), there are also number of studies that fail to find such effects in those with GAD and SAD (Blair et al, 2008;Burklund, Torre, Lieberman, Taylor, & Craske, 2017;Davies et al, 2017;Etkin, Prater, Hoeft, Menon, & Schatzberg, 2010;Mochcovitch, da Rocha Freire, Garcia, & Nardi, 2014;Nakao et al, 2011;Palm, Elliott, McKie, Deakin, & Anderson, 2011;Strawn et al, 2012;Whalen et al, 2008) or MDD (Almeida, Versace, Hassel, Kupfer, & Phillips, 2010;Beauregard et al, 2006;Davidson, Irwin, Anderle, & Kalin, 2003;Grimm et al, 2008;Irwin et al, 2004;Lawrence et al, 2004;Townsend et al, 2010). Lack of amygdala differentiation between patients and controls is also consistent with prior studies that did not find amygdala differences between HCs and those with GAD or HCs and those with MDD (Erk et al, 2010) during reappraisal specifically.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Torre, Lieberman, Taylor, & Craske, 2017;Davies et al, 2017;Etkin, Prater, Hoeft, Menon, & Schatzberg, 2010;Mochcovitch, da Rocha Freire, Garcia, & Nardi, 2014;Nakao et al, 2011;Palm, Elliott, McKie, Deakin, & Anderson, 2011;Strawn et al, 2012;Whalen et al, 2008) or MDD(Almeida, Versace, Hassel, Kupfer, & Phillips, 2010;Beauregard et al, 2006;Davidson, Irwin, Anderle, & Kalin, 2003; …”
mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…According to scite [15], this reference has received 259 mentioning citation statements, 23 supporting citation statements, and 3 contradicting citation statements (Figure 2). Thus, while some have provided supporting evidence, two studies have called this into question, with one report stating [16], "These findings do not replicate previous studies..." The citation context offers a more complete picture, potentially affecting decisions by everyday readers and choices of editors. Consider the Wikipedia article "Suicide and Internet" which features the following statement, "A survey has found that suicide-risk individuals who went online for suicide-related purposes, compared with online users who did not, reported greater suicide-risk symptoms, were less likely to seek remainder were technical datasheets, books, tables, and other items not typically subject to independent replication or verification.…”
Section: Accepted Articlementioning
confidence: 90%
“…According to scite [8] , this reference has received 226 mentioning citation statements, 23 supporting citation statements, and 2 contradicting citation statements ( Figure 2). Thus, while some have provided supporting evidence, two studies have called this into question, with one report stating [9] , "These findings do not replicate previous studies..." The citation context offers more than just a complete picture; it potentially affects decisions by everyday readers. Consider the Wikipedia article "Suicide and Internet" which features the following statement, "A survey has found that suicide-risk individuals who went online for suicide-related purposes, compared with online users who did not, reported greater suicide-risk symptoms, were less likely to seek help and perceived less social support," highlighting a report by Harris, McLean, and Sheffield [10] .…”
mentioning
confidence: 90%