Francesca D’Amato Institute of Cell Biology and Neurobiology, CNR, Italy
1 protocol

Alessandra Luchetti Institute of Cell Biology and Neurobiology, CNR, Italy
1 protocol

Marco Battaglia
  • Department of Psychiatry and Division of Child and Youth Mental Health, Centre for Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH), University of Toronto, Canada
Research focus
  • Neuroscience
  • 1 Author merit


Medical Doctor degree, University of Milan, 1985

Current position

Associate Chief, Division of Child & Youth Mental Health, Centre for Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH) Toronto, and Associate Professor of Psychiatry, the University of Toronto, Canada.


  1. Battaglia, M., Touchette, E., Garon-Carrier, G., Dionne, G., Cote, S. M., Vitaro, F., Tremblay, R. E. and Boivin, M. (2015). Distinct trajectories of separation anxiety in the preschool years: persistence at school entry and early-life associated factors. J Child Psychol Psychiatry.
  2. Battaglia, M., Ogliari, A., D'Amato, F. and Kinkead, R. (2014). Early-life risk factors for panic and separation anxiety disorder: insights and outstanding questions arising from human and animal studies of CO2 sensitivity. Neurosci Biobehav Rev 46 Pt 3: 455-464.
  3. Battaglia, M., Pesenti-Gritti, P., Medland, S. E., Ogliari, A., Tambs, K. and Spatola, C. A. (2009). A genetically informed study of the association between childhood separation anxiety, sensitivity to CO(2), panic disorder, and the effect of childhood parental loss. Arch Gen Psychiatry 66(1): 64-71.
  4. Battaglia, M., Ogliari, A., Zanoni, A., Citterio, A., Pozzoli, U., Giorda, R., Maffei, C. and Marino, C. (2005). Influence of the serotonin transporter promoter gene and shyness on children's cerebral responses to facial expressions. Arch Gen Psychiatry 62(1): 85-94.
  5. Battaglia, M., Bertella, S., Ogliari, A., Bellodi, L. and Smeraldi, E. (2001). Modulation by muscarinic antagonists of the response to carbon dioxide challenge in panic disorder. Arch Gen Psychiatry 58(2): 114-119.
1 Protocol published
Repeated Cross-fostering Protocol as a Mouse Model of Early Environmental Instability
Authors:  Alessandra Luchetti, Marco Battaglia and Francesca R. D’Amato, date: 02/20/2016, view: 6063, Q&A: 0
Early life events have a crucial role in programming the individual phenotype indeed the exposure to traumatic experiences during infancy can increase later risks for a variety of neuropsychiatric conditions, including mood and anxiety disorders. ...
We use cookies on this site to enhance your user experience. By using our website, you are agreeing to allow the storage of cookies on your computer.