Neuroimaging study sheds light on what drove the evolutionary development of human creativity.
Using neuroimaging and EEG technology to analyze the brains of jazz musicians during improvisation, researchers shed light on which side of the brain controls creativity. Musicians relatively inexperienced at improvisation rely on the right hemisphere for creativity. More experienced improvisational jazz musicians show more activity in the left hemisphere when being creative.
A new brain training game in which players navigate a grocery store, earning rewards for selecting healthy food options, may help to reduce the desire to give into sugar cravings. Participants who had higher initial preferences for sugary foods lost as much as 3.1% body weight following daily gameplay.
Researchers report the different cognitive styles of creative and analytical thinkers are a result of fundamental differences in neural activity that can be observed when people are not working on a problem.
Transcranial magnetic stimulation allows researchers to better understand how brain networks interact to make word choice decisions.
Researchers discover a correlation between clinical symptoms of PTSD, depression and anxiety in visual self expression masks service members were asked to create during art therapy.
By transplanting V2a interneurons, researchers improved respiratory function in mice with spinal cord injuries, a new study reports.
A neuroimaging study reveals brain areas not commonly associated with science learning become active when people complete physics problems.
A new study reports researchers have successfully reversed memory loss in fly models of Alzheimer's disease by restoring the balance between to enzymes that regulate gene expression.
Drexel University researchers reveal that while evolution may have allowed for bigger brains, some regions may not have kept up with the growth.