Cox, W. Miles Fadardi, Javad S. Intriligator, James M. and Klinger, Eric 2014. Attentional bias modification for addictive behaviors: clinical implications. CNS Spectrums, Vol. 19, Issue. 03, p. 215.
Ishida, Mitsuo 2006. Effect of allocating attention to aversive events on cardiovascular responses and event-related potentials in a dual-task paradigm. International Journal of Psychophysiology, Vol. 62, Issue. 1, p. 93.
Robinson, Jason D Versace, Francesco Engelmann, Jeffery M Cui, Yong Gilbert, David G Waters, Andrew J Gritz, Ellen R and Cinciripini, Paul M 2016. Attentional bias to smoking and other motivationally relevant cues is affected by nicotine exposure and dose expectancy. Journal of Psychopharmacology, Vol. 30, Issue. 7, p. 627.
Fadardi, Javad Salehi and Cox, W. Miles 2009. Reversing the sequence: Reducing alcohol consumption by overcoming alcohol attentional bias. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, Vol. 101, Issue. 3, p. 137.
Noël, Xavier Van der Linden, Martial d’Acremont, Mathieu Bechara, Antoine Dan, Bernard Hanak, Catherine and Verbanck, Paul 2007. Alcohol cues increase cognitive impulsivity in individuals with alcoholism. Psychopharmacology, Vol. 192, Issue. 2, p. 291.
Robbins, Steven J. and Ehrman, Ronald N. 2004. The Role of Attentional Bias in Substance Abuse. Behavioral and Cognitive Neuroscience Reviews, Vol. 3, Issue. 4, p. 243.
Khazaal, Y. Frésard, E. and Zullino, D. 2007. Exposition aux substances addictogènes, réponses conditionnées et traitements d’exposition avec prévention de la réponse. L'Encéphale, Vol. 33, Issue. 3, p. 346.
Christopherson, Kimberly M. and Ferraro, F. Richard 2009. Lexical Decision Paradigms do not Differentiate between Fearful and Non-fearful Individuals. Current Psychology, Vol. 28, Issue. 2, p. 115.
Scheurich, Armin 2005. Neuropsychological functioning and alcohol dependence. Current Opinion in Psychiatry, Vol. 18, Issue. 3, p. 319.
Noël, Xavier Bechara, Antoine Brevers, Damien Verbanck, Paul and Campanella, Salvatore 2010. Alcoholism and the Loss of Willpower. Journal of Psychophysiology, Vol. 24, Issue. 4, p. 240.
Duka, Theodora and Townshend, Julia M. 2004. The priming effect of alcohol pre-load on attentional bias to alcohol-related stimuli. Psychopharmacology, Vol. 176, Issue. 3-4, p. 353.
Jones, Barry T. Bruce, Gillian Livingstone, Steven and Reed, Eunice 2006. Alcohol-related attentional bias in problem drinkers with the flicker change blindness paradigm.. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, Vol. 20, Issue. 2, p. 171.
Sinclair, Julia M.A. Nausheen, Bina Garner, Matthew J. and Baldwin, David S. 2010. Attentional biases in clinical populations with alcohol use disorders: is co-morbidity ignored?. Human Psychopharmacology: Clinical and Experimental, Vol. 25, Issue. 7-8, p. 515.
Bruce, Gillian and Jones, Barry T. 2004. A pictorial Stroop paradigm reveals an alcohol attentional bias in heavier compared to lighter social drinkers. Journal of Psychopharmacology, Vol. 18, Issue. 4, p. 527.
Fadardi, Javad Salehi and Cox, W. Miles 2006. Alcohol attentional bias: drinking salience or cognitive impairment?. Psychopharmacology, Vol. 185, Issue. 2, p. 169.
Noël, Xavier Colmant, M. Van Der Linden, Marial Bechara, Antoine Bullens, Quentin Hanak, Catherine and Verbanck, Paul 2006. Time Course of Attention for Alcohol Cues in Abstinent Alcoholic Patients: The Role of Initial Orienting. Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research, Vol. 30, Issue. 11, p. 1871.
Tibboel, Helen De Houwer, Jan and Field, Matt 2010. Reduced attentional blink for alcohol-related stimuli in heavy social drinkers. Journal of Psychopharmacology, Vol. 24, Issue. 9, p. 1349.
van Lier, Hendrika G. Pieterse, Marcel E. Schraagen, Jan Maarten C. Postel, Marloes G. Vollenbroek-Hutten, Miriam M. R. de Haan, Hein A. and Noordzij, Matthijs L. 2017. Identifying viable theoretical frameworks with essential parameters for real-time and real world alcohol craving research: a systematic review of craving models. Addiction Research & Theory, p. 1.
Cox, W. Miles Klinger, Eric and Fadardi, Javad Salehi 2017. Free will in addictive behaviors: A matter of definition. Addictive Behaviors Reports, Vol. 5, p. 94.
Fadardi, Javad Salehi and Cox, W. Miles 2008. Alcohol-attentional bias and motivational structure as independent predictors of social drinkers’ alcohol consumption. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, Vol. 97, Issue. 3, p. 247.
Noël, X. Campanella, S. Pelc, I. and Verbanck, P. 2010. ACUTE AND CHRONIC EFFECTS OF ALCOHOL: SOME INSIGHTS FROM COGNITIVE SCIENCES. Acta Clinica Belgica, Vol. 65, Issue. sup1, p. 68.
Veilleux, Jennifer C. and Skinner, Kayla D. 2015. Smoking, food, and alcohol cues on subsequent behavior: A qualitative systematic review. Clinical Psychology Review, Vol. 36, p. 13.
Cox, W. Miles Pothos, Emmanuel M. and Hosier, Steven G. 2007. Cognitive-motivational predictors of excessive drinkers’ success in changing. Psychopharmacology, Vol. 192, Issue. 4, p. 499.
Lieshout, Pascal van Ben-David, Boaz Lipski, Melinda and Namasivayam, Aravind 2014. The impact of threat and cognitive stress on speech motor control in people who stutter. Journal of Fluency Disorders, Vol. 40, p. 93.
Pothos, Emmanuel M. and Tapper, Katy 2010. Inducing a Stroop Effect. Applied Cognitive Psychology, Vol. 24, Issue. 7, p. 1021.
Cox, W. Miles Fadardi, Javad Salehi and Pothos, Emmanuel M. 2006. The Addiction-Stroop test: Theoretical considerations and procedural recommendations.. Psychological Bulletin, Vol. 132, Issue. 3, p. 443.
Klein, Audrey A. Nelson, Lindsay M. and Anker, Justin J. 2013. Attention and recognition memory bias for alcohol-related stimuli among alcohol-dependent patients attending residential treatment. Addictive Behaviors, Vol. 38, Issue. 3, p. 1687.
Background. This study examined whether alcohol abuse patients are characterized either by enhanced schematic processing of alcohol related cues or by an attentional bias towards the processing of alcohol cues.
Method. Abstinent alcohol abusers (N=25) and non-clinical control participants (N=24) performed a dual task paradigm in which they had to make an odd/even decision to a centrally presented number while performing a peripherally presented lexical decision task. Stimuli on the lexical decision task comprised alcohol words, neutral words and non-words. In addition, participants completed an incidental recall task for the words presented in the lexical decision task.
Results. It was found that, in the presence of alcohol related words, the performance of patients on the odd/even decision task was poorer than in the presence of other stimului. In addition, patients displayed slower lexical decision times for alcohol related words. Both groups displayed better recall for alcohol words than for other stimuli.
Conclusions. These results are interpreted as supporting neither model of drug cravings. Rather, it is proposed that, in the presence of alcohol stimuli, alcohol abuse patients display a breakdown in the ability to focus attention.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.
Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.
* Views captured on Cambridge Core between September 2016 - 19th October 2017. This data will be updated every 24 hours.