Biomedical research at Oslo University Hospital

Oslo University Hospital is a merger of three former university hospitals in Oslo. Biomedical research is one of the hospital's core activities. Research at the hospital is closely interlinked with research undertaken at the University of Oslo. More than 50% of all biomedical research in Norway is published by researchers affiliated with the hospital. Research undertaken cover both basic research, translational research, and clinical research.

Oslo University Hospital has a central role in developing and supporting biomedical research within the South-Eastern Regional Health Authority. The hospital also pursues international research collaborations.

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Summary of publications:

Publications (original articles or review articles) published in 2019 from OUS - Department of Neuropsychiatry and Psychosomatic Medicine

5 publications found

Eikeseth FF, Denninghaus S, Cropley M, Witthöft M, Pawelzik M, Sütterlin S (2019)
The cortisol awakening response at admission to hospital predicts depression severity after discharge in MDD patients
J Psychiatr Res, 111, 44-50 (in press)
DOI 10.1016/j.jpsychires.2019.01.002, PubMed 30669031

Plans D, Morelli D, Sütterlin S, Ollis L, Derbyshire G, Cropley M (2019)
Use of a Biofeedback Breathing App to Augment Poststress Physiological Recovery: Randomized Pilot Study
JMIR Form Res, 3 (1), e12227
DOI 10.2196/12227, PubMed 30684437

Vervoort T, Karos K, Johnson D, Sütterlin S, Van Ryckeghem D (2019)
Parental emotion and pain control behaviour when faced with child's pain: the emotion regulatory role of parental pain-related attention-set shifting and heart rate variability
Pain, 160 (2), 322-333
DOI 10.1097/j.pain.0000000000001402, PubMed 30247182

Weisser KH, Diseth TH, Boye B, Faerden A, Ekeberg Ø (2019)
Examining the organization and quality of the psychiatric consultative service in Norway
Nord J Psychiatry, 73 (1), 9-15
DOI 10.1080/08039488.2018.1525426, PubMed 30661436

Zak N, Bøen E, Boye B, Andreassen OA, Doan NT, Malt UF, Westlye LT, Elvsåshagen T (2019)
Mood episodes are associated with increased cortical thinning: a longitudinal study of bipolar disorder type II
Bipolar Disord (in press)
DOI 10.1111/bdi.12771, PubMed 30864260

 
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