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Stanford Medicine scientists pioneer a groundbreaking study using high-tech brain stimulation to temporarily boost hypnotizability. Explore the potential therapeutic implications for hypnosis-based therapy, chronic pain management, and the broader landscape of psychotherapy
A study uncovers a potential link between disrupted sleep in midlife and future cognitive issues, emphasizing the significance of sleep quality for long-term brain health.
In a groundbreaking study, researchers from the Pacific Neuroscience Institute Brain Health Center and Washington University in St. Louis discovered a link between regular physical activity and increased size in brain regions associated with memory and learning.
A recent study has highlighted the beneficial effects of incorporating brief moments of exercise, specifically squats, into a sedentary work routine. Researchers found that taking short breaks for one-minute squat exercises significantly enhanced focus, reduced mental fatigue, and improved decision-making abilities among individuals subjected to prolonged sitting.
Brain fog, though not a medical term, characterizes a state of mental confusion and reduced cognitive function. Individuals experiencing it often encounter difficulties concentrating, memory lapses, and a pervasive feeling of haziness. Understanding the underlying causes is crucial in addressing this cognitive phenomenon.
Scientists at the University of Cambridge, inspired by the structure and function of the human brain, imposed physical constraints on an artificial intelligence system. Led by Jascha Achterberg and Danyal Akarca from the Medical Research Council Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit (MRC CBSU), the team aimed to replicate the developmental constraints faced by biological brains in their AI model.
n a groundbreaking study, researchers reveal that the brain may handle each nostrils input individually, enriching our understanding of sensory integration and processing.
Aging is a natural part of life, and with it often comes concerns about declining health, particularly in relation to brain health and memory. While we can't halt the aging process, we do have some control over how well our bodies function as we age. Brain health, memory issues, Alzheimer's, and dementia are common health challenges that older individuals face. The good news is that dietary choices can play a significant role in mitigating these concerns, and this becomes especially important as we reach the age of 50.
A recent study has shed light on the concerning relationship between playing rugby and the risk of developing chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), a degenerative brain disease. CTE, often linked to repeated head injuries that jolt the brain against the skull, is known to manifest as memory issues, mood changes, depression, and dementia later in life, with some individuals diagnosed as young as 17.