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Polychlorinated biphenyl compounds (PCBs) were banned in the US about three decades ago, but the negative effects of these chemical compounds continue to show up in seniors. Maryse Bouchard, a researcher from the University of Montreal and CHU Sainte-
In fact, a little booze has been experimentally (and anecdotally) demonstrated to help us fall asleep faster and increase slow-wave, or deep, sleep in the first half of the night. But its effects on other aspects of sleep notably, the second half of
Day 4 is half-day at Strike Zone Batting Cages from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.) Academy No...Day 4 is half-day at Strike Zone Batting Cages from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.) Academy No...Jan. 2-5 (Day 4 is half-day at Strike Zone Batting Cages from 8:30
Striking new evidence indicates that the gut microbiome, the ecological community of microorganisms that share our body, has a huge effect on brain function much larger than we thought. It has long been established that our gut acts as a second
A single fault in a gene involved with the pleasure centre of the brain can lead to alcohol addiction in laboratory mice, a study has found. Scientists believe that similar variations in the same gene in people could significantly increase the risk
First, you drink a glass of his synthetic creation, designed to produce the same happy, fuzzy feeling engendered by a moderate amount of alcohol. Then, once you tire of being drunk, you simply swallow an antidote pill to sober you up instantly.
It sounds like science fiction but these ambitions are well within the grasp of modern neuroscience. Alcohol is both one of the oldest and most dangerous drugs, responsible for about 2.5 million deaths worldwide , which is more than malaria or Aids.
Modern-day yoga practice has been relegated to an exercise form for feeling good and boosting energy levels while losing weight. This simplistic approach, while offering a partial truth, negates the vast and deep implications of an ancient mind-body
Activation of those neurons, they found, directly inhibited levels of serotonin, long known to play a vital role in behavioural responses-without it, a depressed person is more likely to socially withdrawal. Less serotonin elicits socially defensive
I recently interviewed Cynthia Perkins, M.Ed ., author and expert on addictions. Cynthia's knowledge of brain chemistry as it relates to addictions is worth understanding, given that this kind of information is rarely available in conventional