Theme 6 | (Somato) sensory symptoms

Research aimed to understand syndromes and diseases related to the sensory system, including pain, ophthalmology, urology and auditory syndromes.

  1. Faris Almasabi
    Alterations in the auditory circuit in tinnitus: the rationale and design of a human postmortem study. >
  2. Christian Bertens
    Evaluation of reproducibility of the TonoLab, the TonoVet, and the TonoPen AVIA in normotensive New Zealand White rabbits. >
  3. Jana Devos
    A cohort study of tinnitus severity and its influencing factors. >
  4. Perla Douven
    Sacral neuromodulation for lower urinary tract and bowel dysfunction in animal models: a systematic review with focus on stimulation parameter selection. >
  5. Thomas de Geus
    Long-term SCS in experimental PDPN: the role of peripheral sprouts and microglia on structural changes in the nociceptive network. >
  6. Lonne Heijmans
    Assessment of different burst SCS paradigms; an effect of number of pulses and amplitude in a rat model of chronic neuropathic pain?. >
  7. Anne Rose de Kort
    Serotonin-mediated analgesia to prevent repetitive neonatal procedural pain in rat pups: a dose-finding study on ondansetron and buspirone. >
  8. Ralph van Mechelen
    Validation of a rabbit model of fibrosis after minimally invasive glaucoma surgery. >
  9. Maite van der Miessen
    Short-term habituation to pain in healthy subjects using fMRI. >
  10. Milena Molasy
    Genetic bases of neuropathic pain – Searching for causative variants in painful neuropathies. > 
  11. Martijn Mons
    Bilateral L2 versus L5 Dorsal Root Ganglion Stimulation in a Rat Model of Chronic Discogenic Lower Back Pain. >
  12. Magali Vandevenne
    Efficacy of customized corneal cross-linking versus standard corneal cross-linking in patients with progressive keratoconus: study design of a prospective multicentre randomised controlled trial. >
  13. Garcia Valbona Antoni
    Towards personalized treatment of glaucoma by a diet that bolsters mitochondrial function. >

The School for Mental Health and Neuroscience (MHeNs) strives to advance our understanding of brain-behaviour relationships by using an approach integrating various disciplines in neuro- and behavioural science, medicine, and the life sciences more widely. MHeNs performs high-impact mental health and neuroscience research and educates master's students and PhD researchers. MHeNs performs translational research, meaning practical collaboration between researchers in the lab and in the hospital. MHeNs is one of six graduate schools of the Faculty of Health, Medicine and Life Sciences (FHML) aligned to the Maastricht University Medical Centre+ (MUMC+).