Latest News

Support cells found in human brain make mice smarter

Glial cells -- a family of cells found in the human central nervous system and, until recently, considered mere "housekeepers" -- now appear to be essential to the unique complexity of the human brain. Scientists reached this conclusion after demonstrating that when transplanted into mice, these human cells could influence communication within the brain, allowing the animals to learn more rapidly.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • A strong welfare state mitigates the impact of the Great Recession

  • Costs to treat bleeding strokes increases 10 years later

  • For brain hemorrhage, risk of death lower at high-volume hospitals

  • Nursery places for three-year-olds: introduction of free entitlement did not deliver long-term benefits for children?s development, new research finds

  • Boosting use of multi-sensory environments in dementia care

  • Clot dissolver tpa's tardy twin could aid in stroke recovery

  • Exposure therapy appears helpful in treating patients with prolonged grief

  • Omega 3 can help children with ADD, experts say

  • Music therapy reduces depression in children, adolescents

  • Teens whose parents exert more psychological control have trouble with closeness, independence

  •