As reported by three groups of the European Parliament, the European Food Safety Authority would have authorized the controversial glyphosate based on a report plagiarized by Monsanto itself.
Anaclitic depression was a term coined by Rene Spitz in 1945.
The daily behaviors explained by neuroscience show us that the mind and the body form an indivisible unit. At the same time, they show that human behavior can not be understood only in terms of the biological.
The nanostructured titanium support decreases the number of bacteria adhered to the bone implants, while the tellurium gives them bactericidal properties.
The discovery is fascinating and intimidating. Bacteria have been discovered, but there is no explanation of how they have reached the brain, nor is it known if they are beneficial or harmful. It is even suspected that they can influence the mood and very possibly the personality of each individual.
The suprachiasmatic nucleus is for the neuroscientists the “master watchmaker”. Thanks to it our circadian rhythms are regulated. Any alteration in this area leads to insomnia and memory loss.
Sensory stimulation in people with Alzheimer’s disease allows the development of cognitive, emotional, motor and psychosocial functions. In addition, it facilitates learning through sensation and perception.
Insomnia is one of the most common sleep disorders in the world. Now, a scientific investigation highlights five different types with their particular symptoms, paving the way for their prevention.
A new software module will improve the communication between the volcanological observatories and the emergency services in case a European volcano makes its own.
One of the chemistry professors at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland has made a historical discovery: the oldest periodic table in the world.
The research methods in biopsychology represent a great advance for the study of the brain. Thanks to these methods we can better understand the functioning of our most mysterious organ. But, what are these methods?
New scientific research suggests that suffering from stress, anguish or vital exhaustion in middle age can increase the risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease by up to 25%.