(Robert Preidt) A testosterone-lowering drug can reduce male pedophiles’ risk of sexually abusing children, according to a new Swedish study.
(Arjun Walia) Greg. G Wolff, an Epidemiologist with the Armed Forces Health Surveillance Branch recently published a study in the Journal Vaccine titled, Influenza vaccination and respiratory virus interference among Department of Defense personnel during the 2017–2018 influenza season.
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(Hank Berrien) A study that was published in the last week found that a mutation in COVID-19 mirrors the same mutation in the SARS virus in 2003, which could mean there is a possibility that the virus could offer clues to how the virus makes people ill. Lead study author Dr. Efren Lim, an assistant professor at Arizona State University’s Biodesign Institute, explained that if a virus adds mutations it can lose strength, which happened to the SARS virus as it progressed, although there is no evidence that the coronavirus is losing strength.
(Anthony McLennan) Whales beachings have long been linked with underwater sounds caused by naval sonar- now scientists believe they have strong evidence that this is the case.
(Chloe Taylor) A nurse in a protective suit feeds a coronavirus patient inside an isolated ward at Zhongnan Hospital of Wuhan University on February 8, 2020.
(UCL) Too much time sitting still – sedentary behavior – is linked to an increased risk of depressive symptoms in adolescents, finds a new UCL-led study.
(Neuroscience News) Maternal factors, such as breast milk, have been shown to affect a baby’s development, and previous animal studies have determined that a carbohydrate, the oligosaccharide 2’FL found in maternal milk, positively influences neurodevelopment. Now, in the first study done in humans, investigators at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles in collaboration with the University of California, San Diego, have shown that 2’FL found in breast milk enhances cognitive development. Findings will be published in PLOS ONE on Feb 12.
(Neuroscience News) Parents often put their own relationship on the back burner to concentrate on their children, but a new study shows that when spouses love each other, children stay in school longer and marry later in life.
(Science Daily) When scientists and others use their specialized jargon terms while communicating with the general public, the effects are much worse than just making what they’re saying hard to understand.
(Neuroscience News) Children aged between 10-12 were almost three times as likely to make healthier eating decisions after watching cooking shows that featured healthy foods. Related Parents Beware: Food Causes Nutrition Deficiency: Soda and Fast Food Cripple Brain Development, According to New Study Source – Neuroscience News by Staff Writer, January 3rd 2020 Television programs […]
(Neuroscience News) Effortless learning during sleep is the dream of many people. The supportive effect of smells on learning success when presented both during learning and sleep was first proven in an extensive sleep laboratory study. Related 75% Of Children Who Received Vaccines In Mexican Town Now Dead Or Hospitalized Source – Neuroscience News by Staff […]
(Science Daily) Finnish research team maps neural activity in response to watching horror movies. A study conducted by the University of Turku shows the top horror movies of the past 100 years, and how they manipulate brain activity.
(Neuroscience News) You’re reading this with a cup of coffee in your hand, aren’t you? Coffee is the most popular drink in the world. Americans drink more coffee than soda, juice, and tea — combined.
(Neuroscience News) What drives a person to smoke cigarettes – and keeps one out of six U.S. adults addicted to tobacco use, at a cost of 480,000 premature deaths each year despite decades of anti-smoking campaigns? What role do emotions play in this addictive behavior? Why do some smokers puff more often and more deeply or even relapse many years after they’ve quit? If policy makers had those answers, how could they strengthen the fight against the global smoking epidemic?
(Mike Barrett) If you’re looking to turn back the hands of time, look no further than broccoli. Love it or hate it, this common cruciferous veggie contains a natural compound called nicotinamide mononucleotide, which has been shown to have a potent anti-aging effect on mice that “could be translated to humans.”