The basolateral amygdala (BLA) adjusts the combination of dorsal hippocampus (DH)- subordinate spatial and dorsolateral striatum (DLS)- subordinate prompted reaction recollections, regularly in rivalry with each other. Proof proposes that a basic component for BLA impacts on memory combination is through consequences for movement controlled cytoskeletal-related protein (ARC) in downstream mind districts. Nonetheless, the hardware by which the BLA balances ARC in different contending memory frameworks stays hazy. Earlier proof demonstrates that optogenetic incitement of BLA projections to the average entorhinal cortex (mEC) upgrades the union of spatial learning and impedes the combination of signaled reaction getting the hang of, recommending this pathway gives a circuit to preferring one framework over another. Hence, we speculated the BLA-mEC pathway intervenes consequences for downstream ARC-based synaptic policy identified with these contending memory frameworks. To address this, male and female Sprague–Dawley rodents went through spatial or prompted reaction Barnes labyrinth preparing and, 45 min later, were forfeited for ARC examination in synaptoneurosomes from the DH and DLS. Starting analyses found that spatial preparation alone expanded ARC levels in the DH over those seen in charge rodents and rodents that went through a prompted reaction variant of the assignment. Postspatial preparing optogenetic incitement of the BLA–mEC pathway modified the equilibrium of ARC articulation in the DH versus DLS, explicitly moving the equilibrium for the DH-based spatial memory framework, despite the fact that the exact area of ARC changes contrasted by sex. These discoveries propose that BLA–mEC pathway effects on ARC in downstream locales are a component by which the BLA can support one memory framework over another.