Promoting innovative basic to translational research that addresses problems in neurology, neuropsychology and psychiatry.

CBBRe provides outstanding training of research students and fellows, feeding the pipeline of creative independent scientists in the fields of neuroscience and behavioral science within the northern plain states and nationally. The core members of the center are recognized in their field and are actively involved in research, the education of students, and in service to the neuroscience community.

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News in Brief

  • Oct. 16 | FADAM 147 | Community College for Sioux Falls

    The talk "Academic and Industry Transitions: How to Own and Navigate your Future" will be presented by Dane Stimart, global product manager at Medtronic.

    For more information visit USD-N3's website.

    Email with any questions.

  • Oct. 19 | 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. | Kirby Science Discovery Center, Sioux Falls 

    Come out and join the fun with CBBRe and CGSO at the annual Spooky Science Event. Spooky Science encourages children to explore the wonders of science and art through experimentation, discovering and creating through hands-on activities for all ages. Event favorites include boo bubbles, squishy slime, black cat origami and hands-on interactive science and art activities and experiments. All children will also go home with a bag of Halloween goodies. Costumes are encouraged but not required.

  • Congratulations

    CBBRe would like to congratulate the following members for their recent publications:

    -Daniel Hajovsky: "Gender matters in neuropsychological assessment of child and adolescent writing skill" in the Journal of Pediatric Neuropsychology

    -Lisa McFadden: "Interaction of stress and stimulants in female rats: Role of chronic stress on later reactivity to methamphetamine" in Behavioral Brain Research

    -Rebecca Cordie and Lisa McFadden: "Optogenetic inhibition of the medial prefrontal cortex reduces methamphetamine-primed reinstatement in male and female rats" in Behavioural Pharmacology

    -Jamie Scholl: "Sex differences in anxiety-like behaviors in rats" in Physiology & Behavior