Latest News

Working-life training and maternity leave are related to slower cognitive decline in later life

Employment gaps may promote but also reduce cognitive function in older age, as new research has shown. In particular, some of the findings suggest that leaves reported as unemployment and sickness are associated with higher risk of cognitive impairment indicating that these kinds of employment gaps may decrease cognitive reserve in the long run. Strongest evidence was found for training and maternity leave being related to slower cognitive decline, suggesting beneficial associations of these kinds of leaves on cognitive function.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Commonly available blood-pressure medication prevents epilepsy after severe brain injury

  • Critical new protein complex involved in learning, memory

  • Teachers' scare tactics may lead to lower exam scores

  • Financial incentives help economically-disadvantaged pregnant smokers quit, improve fetal growth

  • Regulating legal marijuana could be guided by lessons from alcohol, tobacco, study says

  • Want to quit smoking? New study says try 'self-expanding' activities

  • Mentor programs harm, more than help first-year teachers

  • Physicists push new Parkinson's treatment toward clinical trials

  • First brain images of African infants enable research into cognitive effects of nutrition

  • New way to enhance nerve growth following injury discovered

  •