The idea that bacteria can cause all kinds of beneficial effects on our health is part of popular knowledge.
The hamburger created by Michael James Delligatti, the franchisee who dared to transform McDonald’s, turns 50.
Living with an alexithymic person is not easy. After all, few get used to living without a “I love you” or a “how are you?”.
Many authors have been interested in the relationship between stress and the immune system. How do stress situations affect our defenses?
The theory of dual coding is a cognitive theory developed by Allan Paivio in 1971 based on the idea that the formation of mental images helps in learning.
YouTube’s influence on the world of toys is replaced by television ads. According to Google data related to searches and sales in the respective toys, four of the most purchased toys appear frequently on YouTube in unboxing videos.
Italy, through the Competition and Market Guarantee Authority, has sanctioned Facebook with two fines totaling 10 million euros.
What determines the intelligence of a person? There are many voices and studies that defend the idea that our IQ is determined or very conditioned by the genetic code.
Intuition and instinct are not the same. While the second gives form to a behavior oriented to allow us to survive, the first draws a deeper sense in our species giving us an internal voice that helps us make better decisions.
That social networks were gaining ground to printed information was a fact that few dared to discuss, however, traditional newspapers were still winning this battle, until now.
Many times, when we think of intelligence, the image of academic intelligence comes to our minds.
Authors, such as Watzlawick et al. (1974), explain the formation of problems and the possible causes.
Have we lost cognitive patience? Have we perhaps put aside that valuable capacity to understand and process our reality in a relaxed but profound way? According to several neuroscientists, the answer is “yes”.
The research of Daniel Schacter, memory researcher, cognitive psychologist and professor of psychology at Harvard University, defends that our memory is prone to fall into seven faults that by their way of functioning are common to all of us.
To take the reins of destiny we must stop reacting to it and dare to act, to be active agents.