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Onyike, Chiadi U., M.D., MHS

Dr. Onyike

Director, Frontotemporal Dementia (FTD) and Young-Onset Dementias Clinic

Main Office Address

550 North Broadway
Suite 305

Baltimore, MD 21287-5371

Phone: 410-955-6158
Fax: 410-502-3755

E-mail: conyike1@jhmi.edu

Administrative Assistant

Kate Hicks
410-955-3465

Myra Franklin
410-502-2981


Education

1991

M.D.

University of Nigeria College of Medicine

2002

MHS

Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health (JHSPH)

2002

Fellowship in Psychiatric Epidemiology

Johns Hopkins School of Hygiene and Public Health (JHSPH)

2002

(Fellowship in clinical psychiatry)

Johns Hopkins Hospital

1996-1997

Psychiatry Internship

St. Elizabeth's/CMHS

1997-2000

Psychiatry Residency

Johns Hopkins University

1995-1997

Neurochemistry Fellowship

University of Maryland at Baltimore


Professional Interests

Neuropsychiatry: Frontotemporal dementia and young-onset dementias. Behavioral manifestations of neurodegenerative brain diseases as models for understanding mechanisms of cognition and psychopathology. Current focus is on apathy and its correlation with the evolution of cognitive impairment, functional decline and ultimately as a construct for approaching the study of rationale and emotive aspects of decision-making.

Click here for a Hopkins Brain Wise Newsletter article about Dr. Onyike's work


Selected Publications

Onyike CU, Crum RM, Lee H, Lyketsos CG, Eaton WW.  Is obesity associated with major depression?  Results from the third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES III).   Am J. Epidemiology, in press.

Cohen JE, Onyike CU, McElroy VL, Lin AH, Abrams TW.  Pharmacological characterization of an adenylyl cyclase-coupled serotonin receptor in Aplysia: Comparison with mammalian serotonin receptor.  J. Neurophysiology 2003, 89(3):1440-1455.

Abrams TW, Jarrard HE, Yovell Y, Cohen JE, and Onyike CU.  Analysis of sequence-dependent interactions between transient calcium and transmitter stimuli in activating adenylyl cyclase in Aplysia:  possible contribution to CS-US sequence requirement during conditioning.  Learning & Memory 1998, 4:496-509.

Lin, AH, Onyike CU and Abrams TW.  Sequence-dependent interactions between transient calcium and transmitter stimuli in activation of mammalian brain adenylyl cyclase.  Brain Research 1998, 800:300-307.

Onyike CU, Lin AH, and Abrams TW.  (1998).  Persistence of the interaction of calmodulin with adenylyl cyclase:  implications for integration of transient Ca2+ stimuli.  J. Neurochemistry 1998, 71:1298-1306.

 

 
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