Latest News

PET finds increased cognitive reserve levels in highly educated pre-Alzheimer's patients

Highly educated individuals with mild cognitive impairment that later progressed to Alzheimer's disease cope better with the disease than individuals with a lower level of education in the same situation, according to a new study. In the study, neural reserve and neural compensation were both shown to play a role in determining cognitive reserve, as evidenced by positron emission tomography.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Severing nerves may shrink stomach cancers: Botox injections slow growth of stomach tumors in mice

  • Maturing brain flips function of amygdala in regulating stress hormones

  • Many solve civil justice problems on their own, rarely involving attorneys, says study

  • Zoning regulations impact where marijuana dispensaries can locate

  • Hatha yoga boosts brain function in older adults, study suggests

  • Rheumatologic diseases like lupus can initially look like neurological disorders

  • Are children who play violent video games at greater risk for depression?

  • Fighting unfairness: Children have advanced ideas about fairness

  • Studies promoting use of antidepressants for postoperative pain may be premature, review finds

  • Dyslexia: Balanced view needed on expensive lenses to improve reading

  •