According to researchers, anxiety response is not only seen in areas associated with emotion, but also in brain areas associated with movement.
A new study reports both planned and spontaneous movements have the same neural activity during the action, but the preceding brain activity differs.
Neuroimaging pinpoints areas of the brain that regulate efforts to deal with fatigue. The study reveals the neural mechanisms that contribute to feelings of fatigue.
Stanford researchers have identified five new categories of specific symptoms and brain area activation that can be applied to the diagnosis of anxiety and depression in a more specific manner.
EEG recordings help predict how people apply context and rules to learning new tasks.
University of Rochester researchers report low levels of electrical stimulation delivered to areas of the brain responsible for movement can instruct an appropriate response, replacing signals for sensory processing.
Researchers link physical fitness in children to increased gray matter volume in areas of the brain implicated in language processing and reading skills.