P Holzer

Medical University of Graz, Graz, Styria, Austria

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Publications (320)1214.35 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: Gastric acid challenge of the rat and mouse stomach is signalled to the brainstem as revealed by expression of c-Fos. The molecular sensors relevant to the detection of gastric mucosal acidosis are not known. Since the acid-sensing ion channels ASIC2 and ASIC3 are expressed by primary afferent neurons, we examined whether knockout of the ASIC2 or ASIC3 gene modifies afferent signalling of a gastric acid insult in the normal and inflamed stomach. The stomach of conscious mice (C57BL/6) was challenged with intragastric HCl; two hours later the activation of neurons in the nucleus tractus solitarii (NTS) of the brainstem was visualized by c-Fos immunocytochemistry. Mild gastritis was induced by addition of iodoacetamide (0.1%) to the drinking water for 7 days. Exposure of the gastric mucosa to HCl (0.25M) caused a 3-fold increase in the number of c-Fos-positive neurons in the NTS. This afferent input to the NTS remained unchanged by ASIC3 knockout, whereas ASIC2 knockout augmented the c-Fos response to gastric HCl challenge by 33% (P<0.01). Pretreatment of wild-type mice with iodoacetamide induced mild gastritis, as revealed by increased myeloperoxidase activity, and enhanced the number of NTS neurons responding to gastric HCl challenge by 41% (P<0.01). This gastric acid hyperresponsiveness was absent in ASIC3 knockout mice but fully preserved in ASIC2 knockout mice. The current data indicate that ASIC3 plays a major role in the acid hyperresponsiveness associated with experimental gastritis. In contrast, ASIC2 appears to dampen acid-evoked input from the stomach to the NTS.
    Pain 02/2008; 134(3):245-53. · 5.64 Impact Factor
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    Peter Holzer
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    ABSTRACT: The maintenance of gastrointestinal (GI) mucosal integrity depends on the rapid alarm of protective mechanisms in the face of pending injury. Two populations of extrinsic primary afferent neurons, vagal and spinal, subserve this goal through different mechanisms. These sensory neurons react to GI insults by triggering protective autonomic reflexes including the so-called cholinergic anti-inflammatory reflex. Spinal afferents, in addition, can initiate protective tissue reactions at the site of assault through release of calcitonin gene-related peptide (CGRP) from their peripheral endings. The protective responses triggered by sensory neurons comprise alterations in GI blood flow, secretion, and motility as well as modifications of immune function. This article focuses on significant advances that during the past couple of years have been made in identifying molecular nocisensors on afferent neurons and in dissecting the signaling mechanisms whereby afferent neurons govern inflammatory processes in the gut.
    Current Opinion in Pharmacology 01/2008; 7(6):563-9. · 5.44 Impact Factor
  • Wiener Klinische Wochenschrift - WIEN KLIN WOCHENSCHR. 01/2008; 120:6-17.
  • Peter Holzer
    Therapy 01/2008; 5(4):531-543.
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    ABSTRACT: There is a gender-related comorbidity of pain-related and inflammatory bowel diseases with psychiatric diseases. Since the impact of experimental gastrointestinal inflammation on the emotional-affective behavior is little known, we examined whether experimental gastritis modifies anxiety, stress coping and circulating corticosterone in male and female Him:OF1 mice. Gastritis was induced by adding iodoacetamide (0.1%) to the drinking water for at least 7 days. Inflammation was assessed by gastric histology and myeloperoxidase activity, circulating corticosterone determined by enzyme immunoassay, anxiety-related behavior evaluated with the elevated plus maze and stress-induced hyperthermia tests, and depression-like behavior estimated with the tail suspension test. Iodoacetamide-induced gastritis was associated with gastric mucosal surface damage and an increase in gastric myeloperoxidase activity, this increase being significantly larger in female mice than in male mice. The rectal temperature of male mice treated with iodoacetamide was enhanced, whereas that of female mice was diminished. The circulating levels of corticosterone were reduced by 65% in female mice treated with iodoacetamide but did not significantly change in male mice. On the behavioral level, iodoacetamide treatment caused a decrease in nocturnal home-cage activity, drinking and feeding. While depression-related behavior remained unaltered following induction of gastritis, behavioral indices of anxiety were significantly enhanced in female but not male mice. There was no correlation between the estrous cycle and anxiety as well as circulating corticosterone. Radiotracer experiments revealed that iodoacetamide did not readily enter the brain, the blood-brain ratio being 20:1. Collectively, these data show that iodoacetamide treatment causes gastritis in a gender-related manner, its severity being significantly greater in female than in male mice. The induction of gastritis in female mice is associated with a reduction of circulating corticosterone and an enforcement of behavioral indices of anxiety. Gastric inflammation thus has a distinct gender-dependent influence on emotional-affective behavior and its neuroendocrine control.
    Neuroscience 01/2008; 150(3):522-36. · 3.12 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: tor> Meeting abstracts - A single PDF containing all abstracts in this Supple ment
    BMC Pharmacology 01/2008; 8.
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    ABSTRACT: Acute pancreatitis remains a potentially life-threatening disease associated with gastrointestinal motility disturbances. Prokinetic agents may be useful to overcome these motility disturbances. In this study, we investigated the effect of acute necrotizing pancreatitis (ANP) on gastrointestinal motility in female mice and evaluated the effect of tegaserod, a prokinetic 5-hydroxytryptamine-4 (5HT4) receptor agonist. ANP was induced by feeding mice a choline-deficient ethionine-supplemented diet during 72 h. In vivo intestinal motility was measured as the geometric centre (GC) of 25 glass beads 30-120-360 min after gavage. Colonic peristaltic activity was studied using a modified Trendelenburg set-up. ANP significantly decreased GC 30-120-360 min after bead gavage, associated with a significant increase of myeloperoxidase in the proximal small intestine and colon, but not in the stomach or distal small intestine. Tegaserod significantly ameliorated GC 360 min after bead gavage in control and pancreatitis mice. In isolated colonic segments, ANP significantly decreased the amplitude of peristaltic waves and increased the interval between peristaltic contractions. Tegaserod normalized the disturbed interval. In conclusion, ANP impairs gastric, small intestinal and colonic motility in mice. Tegaserod improves ANP-induced motility disturbances in vivo and in vitro, suggesting a therapeutic benefit of prokinetic 5HT4 receptor agonists in the treatment of pancreatitis-induced ileus.
    Neurogastroenterology and Motility 11/2007; 19(10):856-64. · 2.94 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The endothelium and its interaction with smooth muscle play a central role in the local control of the pulmonary vasculature, and endothelial dysfunction is thought to contribute to pulmonary hypertension and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. Vasoactive intestinal peptide (VIP), a 28-amino acid neuropeptide, relaxes the rat pulmonary artery, but there is controversy as to whether or not this action of VIP depends on the endothelium. The aim of this study, therefore, was to investigate the role of the endothelium and nitric oxide (NO), the major endothelium-derived relaxing factor, in the dilator action of VIP on the rat isolated pulmonary artery. Pulmonary artery preparations pre-contracted by the alpha(1)-adrenoceptor agonist L-phenylephrine were relaxed by VIP (0.003-1 microM) and acetylcholine (0.003-10 microM) in a concentration-dependent manner. Mechanical removal of the endothelium reduced the maximal response to VIP by about 50% and practically abolished the response to acetylcholine. Inhibition of NO synthesis by N(omega)-nitro-L-arginine methyl ester (0.5 mM) had a similar effect, abolishing the vasorelaxation caused by acetylcholine and attenuating the vasorelaxation caused by VIP by about 50%. From these data it is concluded that the relaxant action of VIP on the rat isolated pulmonary artery depends in part on the presence of the endothelium and that this part is mediated by endothelial NO.
    Regulatory Peptides 04/2007; 139(1-3):102-8. · 2.06 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Acid challenge of the gastric mucosa is signaled to the brainstem. This study examined whether mild gastritis due to dextrane sulfate sodium (DSS) or iodoacetamide (IAA) enhances gastric acid-evoked input to the brainstem and whether this effect is related to gastric myeloperoxidase activity, gastric histology, gastric volume retention or cyclooxygenase stimulation. The stomach of conscious mice was challenged with NaCl (0.15 M) or HCl (0.15 and 0.25 M) administered via gastric gavage. Two hours later, activation of neurons in the nucleus tractus solitarii (NTS) was visualized by c-Fos immunocytochemistry. Gastritis was induced by DSS (molecular weight 8000; 5%) or IAA (0.1%) added to the drinking water for 7 days. Relative to NaCl, intragastric HCl increased the number of c-Fos protein-expressing cells in the NTS. Pretreatment with DSS or IAA for 1 week did not alter the c-Fos response to NaCl but significantly enhanced the response to HCl by 54 and 74%, respectively. Either pretreatment elevated gastric myeloperoxidase activity and induced histological injury of the mucosal surface. In addition, DSS caused dilation of the gastric glands and damage to the parietal cells. HCl-induced gastric volume retention was not altered by IAA but attenuated by DSS pretreatment. Indomethacin (5 mg/kg) failed to significantly alter HCl-evoked expression of c-Fos in the NTS of control, DSS-pretreated and IAA-pretreated mice. We conclude that the gastritis-evoked increase in the gastric acid-evoked c-Fos expression in the NTS is related to disruption of the gastric mucosal barrier, mucosal inflammation, mucosal acid influx and enhanced activation of the afferent stomach-NTS axis.
    Neuroscience 04/2007; 145(3):1108-19. · 3.12 Impact Factor
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    Peter Holzer
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    ABSTRACT: Luminal acidity is a physiological challenge in the foregut, and acidosis can occur throughout the gastrointestinal tract as a result of inflammation or ischemia. These conditions are surveyed by an elaborate network of acid-governed mechanisms to maintain homeostasis. Deviations from physiological values of extracellular pH are monitored by multiple acid sensors expressed by epithelial cells and sensory neurons. Acid-sensing ion channels are activated by moderate acidification, whereas transient receptor potential ion channels of the vanilloid subtype are gated by severe acidosis. Some ionotropic purinoceptor ion channels and two-pore domain background K(+) channels are also sensitive to alterations of extracellular pH.
    AJP Gastrointestinal and Liver Physiology 04/2007; 292(3):G699-705. · 3.65 Impact Factor
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    Peter Holzer
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    ABSTRACT: Opioid analgesics are the mainstay in the treatment of moderate-to-severe pain, yet their use is frequently associated with adverse effects, the most common and debilitating being constipation. Opioid-induced motor stasis results from blockade of gastrointestinal peristalsis and fluid secretion, and reflects the action of the endogenous opioid system in the gut. Methylnaltrexone and alvimopan are new investigational drugs that selectively target peripheral mu-opioid receptors because they are poorly absorbed in the intestine and do not enter the brain. Clinical studies have proved the concept that these drugs prevent opioid-induced bowel dysfunction without interfering with analgesia. As reviewed in this article, opioid receptor antagonists with a peripherally restricted site of action also hold therapeutic promise in postoperative ileus and chronic constipation due to the fact that they have been found to stimulate intestinal transit.
    Expert Opinion on Investigational Drugs 03/2007; 16(2):181-94. · 4.74 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Gastrointestinal motility disturbances in critically ill patients are frequent in the ICU setting, causing considerable discomfort and are associated with increased rates of morbidity and mortality. This review focuses on the pathophysiological basis of intestinal motility, the major patterns of pathological motility alterations, the impact on patient outcome, and current therapeutic options. Intestinal motility is controlled by the enteric nervous system, modulated by hormones and extrinsic afferent and efferent neurons. Pathological motility disturbances can affect the stomach, small bowel, and colon separately or in combination. Changes in esophageal motor activity contribute to the aspiration of gastric juice, whereas early enteral feeding most frequently fails due to gastric intolerance. Disturbances in digestive and interdigestive motility patterns and the inability to switch motor activity from the interdigestive to the digestive pattern also contribute to feeding disability and thus to increased morbidity and mortality as well. The therapeutic options for motility disturbances in critically ill patients include the adjustment of electrolyte imbalances, tailored fluid management, early enteral feeding, appropriate management of catecholamines and drugs used for analgosedation, and prokinetic drugs. Unfortunately, the therapeutic options for treating motility disturbances in ICU patients are still limited. This situation requires careful assessment of ICU patients with respect to gut motility disturbances and their pathophysiological mechanisms and an individually tailored treatment to prevent further aggravation of existing motility disturbances.
    Intensive Care Medicine 02/2007; 33(1):36-44. · 5.26 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Inhibition of intestinal peristalsis is a major side effect of opioid analgesics. Although tramadol is an opioid-like analgesic, its effect on gut motility is little known. Therefore, the effect of (+)-tramadol, (-)-tramadol and the major metabolite O-desmethyltramadol on intestinal peristalsis in vitro and their mechanisms of action were examined. Distension-induced peristalsis was recorded in fluid-perfused segments of the guinea pig small intestine. The intraluminal peristaltic pressure threshold (PPT) was used to quantify the motor effects of extraserosally administered drugs. Racemic tramadol, its (+)- and (-)-enantiomers and the major metabolite O-desmethyltramadol (0.1-100 microM) concentration-dependently increased PPT until peristalsis was transiently or persistently abolished. The rank order of potency was (-)-tramadol < (+)-tramadol <O-desmethyltramadol. The peristaltic motor inhibition caused by (+)- and (-)-tramadol was markedly and that of O-desmethyltramadol nearly completely prevented by naloxone, but left unaltered by the 5-hydroxytryptamine receptor antagonists methysergide plus tropisetron. The adrenoceptor antagonists prazosin plus yohimbine reduced the effect of (+)- and (-)-tramadol but not that of O-desmethyltramadol. The results show that the metabolite O-desmethyltramadol is more potent in inhibiting peristalsis than its parent compound. The action of all tramadol forms depends on opioid receptors, and that of (+)- and (-)-tramadol also involves adrenoceptors.
    BMC Pharmacology 02/2007; 7:5.
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    ABSTRACT: The multidrug-resistance gene 1-type p-glycoprotein (MDR1 p-gp) is a major gate-keeper at the blood-brain barrier (BBB), protecting the central nervous system from accumulation of toxic xenobiotics and drugs. In addition, MDR1 p-gp has been found to control the intracerebral access of glucocorticoid hormones and thus to modulate the activity of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenocortical (HPA) system. In view of the implication of glucocorticoids in the control of behavior, we examined how acute pharmacological inhibition of MDR1 p-gp at the BBB by tariquidar (XR9576; 12 mg/kg, PO) impacts the neuroendocrine and behavioral processing of stress in C57BL/6JIcoHim inbred mice. Inhibition of MDR1 p-gp at the BBB did not alter emotional behavior at baseline. However, mice that were sensitized by water-avoidance stress, a mild psychological stressor, displayed significantly reduced anxiety-related behavior in the elevated plus-maze test when treated with tariquidar. Tariquidar, however, had no effect on stress-coping performance assessed in the forced swim test. Investigating the impact of acute MDR1 p-gp inhibition on the glucocorticoid system, we observed a significant attenuation of the mild stress-induced increase of plasma corticosterone after tariquidar administration. In order to examine whether the anti-anxiety effect of tariquidar in sensitized animals is mediated by glucocorticoids, the animals were treated with corticosterone (1mg/kg, SC) immediately after exposure to water-avoidance stress. Corticosterone caused a significant anxiolytic-like effect in this stress-related anxiety protocol, whereas tariquidar could not further enhance corticosterone's anti-anxiety effects. The current data show for the first time that pharmacological inhibition of MDR1 p-gp at the murine BBB by tariquidar alters emotional behavior and HPA axis activity. By facilitating the entry of corticosterone into the brain, tariquidar enhances feedback inhibition of the HPA system and in this way improves anxiety-related stress processing. These findings highlight a novel approach to the treatment of stress-related affective disorders in humans.
    Psychoneuroendocrinology 01/2007; 32(8-10):1028-40. · 5.14 Impact Factor
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    Peter Holzer
    Am J Physiol Gastrointest Liver Physiol. 12/2006;
  • PETER HOLZER, IRMGARD TH. LIPPE
    Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 12/2006; 657(1):228 - 239. · 4.38 Impact Factor
  • Peter Holzer
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    ABSTRACT: The maintenance of gastrointestinal mucosal integrity depends on the rapid alarm of protective mechanisms in the face of pending injury. To this end, the gastric mucosa is innervated by intrinsic sensory neurons and two populations of extrinsic sensory neurons: vagal and spinal afferents. Extrinsic afferent neurons constitute an emergency system that is called into operation when the gastrointestinal mucosa is endangered by noxious chemicals. The function of these chemoceptive afferents can selectively be manipulated and explored with the use of capsaicin which acts via a cation channel termed TRPV1. Many of the homeostatic actions of spinal afferents are brought about by transmitter release from their peripheral endings. When stimulated by noxious chemicals, these afferents enhance gastrointestinal blood flow and activate hyperaemia-dependent and hyperaemia-independent mechanisms of protection and repair. In the rodent foregut these local regulatory roles of sensory neurons are mediated by calcitonin gene-related peptide and nitric oxide. The pathophysiological potential of the neural emergency system is best portrayed by the gastric hyperaemic response to acid back-diffusion, which is governed by spinal afferent nerve fibres. This mechanism limits damage to the surface of the mucosa and creates favourable conditions for rapid restitution and healing of the wounded mucosa. Other extrinsic afferent neurons, particularly in the vagus nerve, subserve gastrointestinal homeostasis by signalling noxious events in the foregut to the central nervous system and eliciting autonomic, emotional-affective and neuroendocrine reactions. Under conditions of inflammation and injury, chemoceptive afferents are sensitized to peripheral stimuli and in this functional state contribute to the hyperalgesia associated with functional dyspepsia and irritable bowel syndrome. Thus, if GI pain is to be treated by sensory neuron-directed drugs it needs to be considered that these drugs do not inhibit nociception at the expense of GI mucosal vulnerability.
    Autonomic Neuroscience 05/2006; 125(1-2):70-5. · 1.85 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Neuropeptide-Y (NPY) is involved in the regulation of ingestive behaviour and energy homeostasis. Since deletion of the NPY Y2 and Y4 receptor gene increases and decreases food intake, respectively, we examined whether water intake during the light and dark phases is altered in Y2 and Y4 receptor knockout mice. The water consumption of mice staying in their home cages was measured by weighing the water bottles at the beginning and end of the light phase during 4 consecutive days. Control, Y2 and Y4 receptor knockout mice did not differ in their water intake during the light phase. However, during the dark phase Y2 and Y4 receptor knockout mice drank significantly more (46-63%, P<0.05) water than the control mice. The total daily water intake over 24 h was also enhanced. The enhanced water intake during the dark phase was not altered by the beta-adrenoceptor antagonist propranolol or the angiotensin AT1 receptor antagonist telmisartan (each injected intraperitoneally at 10 mg/kg). These data indicate that NPY acting via Y2 and Y4 receptors plays a distinctive role in the regulation of nocturnal water consumption. While beta-adrenoceptors and angiotensin AT1 receptors do not seem to be involved, water intake in Y2 and Y4 receptor knockout mice may be enhanced because presynaptic autoinhibition of NPY release and inhibition of orexin neurons in the central nervous system are prevented.
    Behavioural Brain Research 05/2006; 168(2):255-60. · 3.33 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Gastric distension causes cardiovascular reactions and enhances gastric compliance. Here, we investigated how these responses are related to each other, whether they change upon repeated distension and which neural mechanisms are involved. Mean arterial blood pressure (MAP) in phenobarbital-anaesthetized rats was recorded from a carotid artery and gastric compliance determined with an electronic barostat. Runs of intermittent gastric distension were generated by stepwise increments (5 mmHg) of intragastric (IG) pressure. While gastric compliance peaked at IG pressures of 20 mmHg, the change in MAP (predominantly hypotension) was largest at IG pressures beyond 30 mmHg. Repeated distension enhanced the MAP response to IG pressures beyond 35 mmHg, whereas gastric compliance was facilitated primarily at IG pressures below 20 mmHg. This facilitation of gastric compliance depended on the magnitude of the preceding distension. The MAP response to distension was enhanced by nitric oxide synthase inhibition, inhibited by subdiaphragmatic vagotomy but hardly affected by coeliac ganglionectomy. The facilitation of gastric compliance was changed by vagotomy in a complex manner but left unaltered by the other interventions. These findings show that isobaric gastric distension elicits both MAP and gastric compliance responses whose characteristics, mechanisms and sensitization properties differ profoundly.
    Neurogastroenterology and Motility 07/2005; 17(3):399-409. · 2.94 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Hydrochloric acid (HCl) is a potential threat to the integrity of the gastric mucosa and is known to contribute to upper abdominal pain. We have previously found that gastric mucosal challenge with excess HCl is signalled to the rat brainstem, but not spinal cord, as visualized by expression of c-fos messenger ribonucleic acid (mRNA), a surrogate marker of neuronal excitation. This study examined whether gastric mucosal exposure to capsaicin, a stimulant of nociceptive afferents that does not damage the gastric mucosa, is signalled to both brainstem and spinal cord and whether differences in the afferent signalling of gastric HCl and capsaicin challenge are related to different effects on gastric emptying. Rats were treated intragastrically with vehicle, HCl or capsaicin, activation of neurons in the brainstem and spinal cord was visualized by in situ hybridization autoradiography for c-fos mRNA, and gastric emptying deduced from the retention of intragastrically administered fluid. Relative to vehicle, HCl (0.5 M) and capsaicin (3.2 mM) increased c-fos transcription in the nucleus tractus solitarii by factors of 7.0 and 2.1, respectively. Capsaicin also caused a 5.2-fold rise of c-fos mRNA expression in lamina I of the caudal thoracic spinal cord, although the number of c-fos mRNA-positive cells in this lamina was very small. Thus, on average only 0.13 and 0.68 c-fos mRNA-positive cells were counted in 0.01 mm sections of the unilateral lamina I following intragastric administration of vehicle and capsaicin, respectively. In contrast, intragastric HCl failed to induce c-fos mRNA in the spinal cord. Measurement of gastric fluid retention revealed that HCl suppressed gastric emptying while capsaicin did not. The findings of this study show that gastric mucosal exposure to HCl and capsaicin is differentially transmitted to the brainstem and spinal cord. Since only HCl blocks gastric emptying, it is hypothesized that the two stimuli are transduced by different afferent pathways. We infer that HCl is exclusively signalled by gastric vagal afferents whereas capsaicin is processed both by gastric vagal and intestinal spinal afferents.
    BMC Neuroscience 02/2005; 6:60. · 3.00 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

9k Citations
1,214.35 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2004–2013
    • Medical University of Graz
      • Institut für Experimentelle und Klinische Pharmakologie
      Graz, Styria, Austria
  • 1978–2012
    • Karl-Franzens-Universität Graz
      • Department of Pharmacology and Toxicology
      Gratz, Styria, Austria
  • 1994–2008
    • University of Wuerzburg
      • Department of Anaesthesia and Critical Care
      Würzburg, Bavaria, Germany
  • 1983–2003
    • University of Pécs
      • Institute of Pharmacology and Pharmacotherapy
      Pécs, Baranya megye, Hungary
  • 1990–1993
    • Ruhr-Universität Bochum
      Bochum, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany
  • 1990–1991
    • University of California, Los Angeles
      Los Angeles, California, United States
  • 1981
    • Babraham Institute
      Cambridge, England, United Kingdom
    • University of Massachusetts Boston
      Boston, Massachusetts, United States
  • 1980
    • Ludwig Boltzmann Institut für Experimentelle und Klinische Traumatologie
      Wien, Vienna, Austria
    • Institut für klinische Pharmakologie
      Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
  • 1979
    • Universität des Saarlandes
      Saarbrücken, Saarland, Germany