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Sheila A. Scoville , PhD

    • Title:
    • Associate Professor

    • Role:
    • Faculty

    • Faculty Appointments:
    • Additional Certifications:
    • Focus Areas:
    • Office Location:
    • Lewis Hall

    • Undergraduate Education:
    • Graduate Education:
    • MS  (Psychobiology)  1971  The Forida State University

      PhD  (Biomedical Science)  1997  Eastern Virginia Medical School

    • Postdoctoral Education:
    • Medical Education:
    • Residency:
    • Fellowship(s):
    • Board Certification(s):
    • Affiliation(s):
    • Research Interests:
    • Primary Specialty:
    • Hospital:
    • Courses Taught:
    • Histology

      Medical Neuroscience

      Gross Anatomy

    • Current Projects:
    • Bio:
    • Co-Director, Medical Masters Program, Eastern Virginia Medical School, 2012-present


      Associate Professor, Eastern Virginia Medical School, 2004 to present      


      Assistant Professor, Eastern Virginia Medical School, 1997  to  Present


      Instructor, Eastern Virginia Medical School, 1995 - 1997


      Research Associate, Eastern Virginia Medical School, 1991 - 1995


      Research Associate, University of Virginia, 1971 - 1981


      Instructor, Florida Junior College, 1971



Cerebellar abnormalities typical of methyl mercury poisoning in a fledged saltmarsh sparrow: Scoville, S. and Lane, O.  Bulletin of Environmental Contamination and Toxicology. May 90 (5) 616-620. 2013

Traditional and virtual microscopy compared experimentally in a classroom setting.  Scoville, S.A. and Buskirk, T.D. Clinical Anatomy July 20 (5) 2007. 565-570.

Short-term estrogen replacement increases beta-preprotachykinin mRNA levels in uninjured dorsal root ganglion neurons, but not in axotomized neurons.  Liuzzi FJ, Bufton SM, Scoville SA. Exp Neurol. 2001 Jul;170(1):101-8.

Effects of short-term estrogen replacement on trkA mRNA levels in axotomized dorsal root ganglion neurons.  Liuzzi FJ, Scoville SA, Bufton SM.  Exp Neurol. 1999 Oct;159(2):433-40.

Long-term estrogen replacement coordinately decreases trkA and beta-PPT mRNA levels in dorsal root ganglion neurons.  Liuzzi FJ, Scoville SA, Bufton SM.  Exp Neurol. 1999 Feb;155(2):260-7.