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The field of Amygdala research has been thriving in recent years, with noteworthy growth in our understanding of its function. This year-s meeting will continue to include research in human, non-human primate, and rodent models and will celebrate diversity in every sense. The program will feature: diverse research levels (anatomy, in vivo neural dynamics, optogenetics, chemogenetics, computation, functional imaging, molecular/genetic profiling and of course behavior), diverse functions (innate and learned behaviors ranging from fear, anxiety, reward, valence processing, social cognition, and more), and a diversity of speakers. Towards this goal, we hope to integrate the many facets of Amygdala Function and facilitate cross-pollination across subfields.