Latest News

Atypical brain circuits may cause slower gaze shifting in infants who later develop autism

Infants at 7 months of age who go on to develop autism are slower to reorient their gaze and attention from one object to another when compared to 7-month-olds who do not develop autism, and this behavioral pattern is in part explained by atypical brain circuits.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Dopamine replacement therapy associated with increase in impulse control disorders among early Parkinson's disease patients

  • Busy schedules force young people to manage time well

  • Stroke researchers link ability to self-administer medication with memory loss

  • Young people of color mistrust police, legal system, report finds

  • Ethnoburbs: Segregation in suburbia

  • Notion of love can lead to greater acceptance of couples' rights

  • How genes, gender and environment influence substance abuse

  • Provider, parental assumptions on teen sex yield 'missed opportunities' for HPV vaccine

  • Poor health literacy poses risks for pacemaker, defibrillator patients

  • Genes determine traces that stress leaves behind on brains

  •