27BC Oshinsky, Michael - Thomas Jefferson University - Thomas Jefferson University

Michael L. Oshinsky, PhD

Contact Dr. Oshinsky

900 Walnut Street
Philadelphia, PA 19107

(215) 955-4878 fax

Most Recent Peer-reviewed Publications

  1. Sensitization and ongoing activation in the trigeminal nucleus caudalis
  2. Noninvasive vagus nerve stimulation as treatment for trigeminal allodynia
  3. Quantitative characterization reveals three types of dry-sensitive corneal afferents: Pattern of discharge, receptive field, and thermal and chemical sensitivity
  4. Spontaneous trigeminal allodynia in rats: A model of primary headache
  5. Nociceptive neuropeptide increases and periorbital allodynia in a model of traumatic brain injury
  6. Ocular dryness excites two classes of corneal afferent neurons implicated in basal tearing in rats: Involvement of transient receptor potential channels
  7. Acetate causes alcohol hangover headache in rats
  8. Is phonophobia associated with cutaneous allodynia in migraine?
  9. Pain remapping in migraine: A novel characteristic following trigeminal nerve injury
  10. Tension-type headache with medication overuse: Pathophysiology and clinical implications
  11. Ictal and interictal phonophobia in migraine - A quantitative controlled study
  12. Influence of NMDA and non-NMDA antagonists on acute and inflammatory pain in the trigeminal territory: A placebo control study
  13. Auditory sensitivity of an acoustic parasitoid (Emblemasoma sp., Sarcophagidae, Diptera) and the calling behavior of potential hosts
  14. The first 5 minutes after greater occipital nerve block
  15. Episodic dural stimulation in awake rats: A model for recurrent headache
  16. Insights from experimental studies into allodynia and its treatment
  17. Neurochemistry of trigeminal activation in an animal model of migraine
  18. The start of phonotactic walking in the fly Ormia ochracea: A kinematic study
  19. Consecutive Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation: Phosphene Thresholds in Migraineurs and Controls
  20. Convergence of cervical and trigeminal sensory afferents