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  • 1.
    Hazelton, Jessica L.
    et al.
    Univ Sydney, Australia; Univ Sydney, Australia.
    Fittipaldi, Sol
    Univ San Andres, Argentina; Natl Sci & Tech Res Council CONICET, Argentina; Univ Nacl Cordoba, Argentina; Univ Adolfo Ibanez, Chile.
    Fraile-Vazquez, Matias
    Univ San Andres, Argentina.
    Sourty, Marion
    Univ Sydney, Australia; Univ Sydney, Australia.
    Legaz, Agustina
    Univ San Andres, Argentina; Natl Sci & Tech Res Council CONICET, Argentina; Univ Nacl Cordoba, Argentina.
    Hudson, Anna L.
    Flinders Univ S Australia, Australia; Neurosci Res Australia NeuRA, Australia; Univ New South Wales, Australia.
    Cordero, Indira Garcia
    Univ San Andres, Argentina; Natl Sci & Tech Res Council CONICET, Argentina; Univ Toronto, Canada.
    Salamone, Paula
    Linköpings universitet, Institutionen för biomedicinska och kliniska vetenskaper, Centrum för social och affektiv neurovetenskap. Linköpings universitet, Medicinska fakulteten. Natl Sci & Tech Res Council CONICET, Argentina.
    Yoris, Adrian
    Natl Sci & Tech Res Council CONICET, Argentina; Inst Cognit & Translat Neurosci INCYT, Argentina.
    Ibanez, Agustin
    Univ San Andres, Argentina; Natl Sci & Tech Res Council CONICET, Argentina; Univ Adolfo Ibanez, Chile; Univ Calif San Francisco, CA 94143 USA; TCD, Ireland.
    Piguet, Olivier
    Univ Sydney, Australia; Univ Sydney, Australia.
    Kumfor, Fiona
    Univ Sydney, Australia; Univ Sydney, Australia.
    Thinking versus feeling: How interoception and cognition influence emotion recognition in behavioural-variant frontotemporal dementia, Alzheimers disease, and Parkinsons disease2023Ingår i: Cortex, ISSN 0010-9452, E-ISSN 1973-8102, Vol. 163, s. 66-79Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    Disease-specific mechanisms underlying emotion recognition difficulties in behavioural -variant frontotemporal dementia (bvFTD), Alzheimers disease (AD), and Parkinsons dis-ease (PD) are unknown. Interoceptive accuracy, accurately detecting internal cues (e.g., ones heart beating), and cognitive abilities are candidate mechanisms underlying emotion recognition.One hundred and sixty-eight participants (52 bvFTD; 41 AD; 24 PD; 51 controls) were recruited. Emotion recognition was measured via the Facial Affect Selection Task or the Mini-Social and Emotional Assessment Emotion Recognition Task. Interoception was assessed with a heartbeat detection task. Participants pressed a button each time they: 1) felt their heartbeat (Interoception); or 2) heard a recorded heartbeat (Exteroception-con-trol). Cognition was measured via the Addenbrookes Cognitive Examination-III or the Montreal Cognitive Assessment. Voxel-based morphometry analyses identified neural correlates associated with emotion recognition and interoceptive accuracy. All patient groups showed worse emotion recognition and cognition than controls (all Ps < .008). Only the bvFTD showed worse interoceptive accuracy than controls (P < .001). Regression analyses revealed that in bvFTD worse interoceptive accuracy predicted worse emotion recognition (P = .008). Whereas worse cognition predicted worse emotion recogni-tion overall (P < .001). Neuroimaging analyses revealed that the insula, orbitofrontal cortex, and amygdala were involved in emotion recognition and interoceptive accuracy in bvFTD. Here, we provide evidence for disease-specific mechanisms for emotion recognition difficulties. In bvFTD, emotion recognition impairment is driven by inaccurate perception of the internal milieu. Whereas, in AD and PD, cognitive impairment likely underlies emotion recognition deficits. The current study furthers our theoretical understanding of emotion and highlights the need for targeted interventions. (c) 2023 The Author(s). Published by Elsevier Ltd. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/).

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  • 2.
    Santamaria-Garcia, Hernando
    et al.
    Pontificia Univ Javeriana, Colombia; Hosp Univ San Ignacio, Colombia; Univ Calif San Francisco UCSF, CA USA.
    Burgaleta, Miguel
    Univ Barcelona, Spain.
    Legaz, Agustina
    Consejo Nacl Invest Cient & Tecn, Argentina; Univ San Andres, Argentina.
    Flichtentrei, Daniel
    Intramed, Argentina.
    Cordoba-Delgado, Mateo
    Pontificia Univ Javeriana, Colombia.
    Molina-Paredes, Juliana
    Pontificia Univ Javeriana, Colombia.
    Linares-Puerta, Juliana
    Pontificia Univ Javeriana, Colombia.
    Montealegre-Gomez, Juan
    Pontificia Univ Javeriana, Colombia.
    Castelblanco, Sandra
    Hosp Univ San Ignacio, Colombia.
    Schulte, Michael
    Univ San Andres, Argentina; Univ Adolfo Ibanez, Chile.
    Paramo, Juan David
    Hosp Univ San Ignacio, Colombia; Univ Calif San Francisco UCSF, CA USA; Univ El Bosque, Colombia.
    Mondragon, Izara
    Pontificia Univ Javeriana, Colombia.
    Leongomez, Juan David
    Universidad El Bosque, Bogotá, Colombia.
    Salamone, Paula
    Linköpings universitet, Institutionen för biomedicinska och kliniska vetenskaper, Centrum för social och affektiv neurovetenskap. Linköpings universitet, Medicinska fakulteten. Consejo Nacl Invest Cient & Tecn, Argentina.
    Gonzalez-Pacheco, Juan
    Pontificia Univ Javeriana, Colombia.
    Baez, Sandra
    Univ Los Andes, Colombia.
    Eyre, Harris
    Deakin Univ, Australia; Baylor Coll Med, TX 77030 USA; Org Econ Cooperat & Dev, France; PRODEO Inst, France; Univ Texas Hlth Sci Ctr Houston, TX 77030 USA.
    Ibanez, Agustin
    Consejo Nacl Invest Cient & Tecn, Argentina; Univ San Andres, Argentina; Univ Adolfo Ibanez, Chile; Univ San Andres, Argentina; Univ Calif San Francisco UCSF, CA 94143 USA; Trinity Coll Dublin TCD, Ireland.
    The price of prosociality in pandemic times2022Ingår i: Humanities & Social Sciences Communications, ISSN 2662-9992, Vol. 9, nr 1, artikel-id 15Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    The SARS-CoV-2 pandemic has imposed widespread negative impacts (economically, psychologically, neurologically, and societally), and has changed daily behaviors on a global scale. Such impacts are more significant and pervasive in countries with higher levels of inequality and reduced Government capacity and responsiveness, such as those in the Global South (e.g., Colombia). Differences in social and moral cognitive skills may significantly impact individual attitudes and responses to the pandemic. Here, we aimed to assess the extent to which factors associated with prosociality (including empathy, theory of mind (ToM), and moral judgments) predict the perception of SARS-CoV-2 impacts and responses. Participants (N=413) from Colombia answered factors associated with prosociality measures and judgments about SARS-CoV-2 risk, impact, and acceptance of quarantine guidelines. Results revealed that affective empathy (personal distress and empathic concern) and moral tendencies (deontological trends) predicted greater acceptance of quarantine but in turn yielded an increased perception of risks and individual impacts of SARS-CoV-2. Moreover, age (older) and gender (female) also increased the risk perception and impact estimation. These results underscore the role of prosocial-related predispositions informing individual responses to the pandemic and provide an opportunity to exploit this knowledge to inform successful interventions favoring behavioral change.

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