Combining brain training programs with transcranial direct current simulation can lead to cognitive improvements and better working memory, a new study reports.
A new study assesses existing research into 'moral enhancement' technologies and reports that current methods are neither wise nor feasible.
Despite numerous claims, researchers discover transcranial direct current stimulation likely adds no meaningful benefit to cognitive training.
UCLA researchers use transcranial direct current stimulation to help boost auditory processing in people with schizophrenia.
Researchers at King's College London report transcranial direct current stimulation can help to improve cognitive function in those with Schizophrenia. The researchers found the improvement in cognitive performance was seen 24 hours after the initial stimulation was applied. They suggest the changes make not be instantaneous, and may take some time to occur.
Combining non-invasive brain stimulation with a person's favorite music from the past may help to activate old memories and improve mood for older patients with MCI, a new study reports.
A new study reveals a non-invasive method of brain stimulation may help to reduce fatigue in Multiple Sclerosis patients.
Contrary to existing thought, researchers report transcranial direct current stimulation is not as effective at improving memory in older people as it is in younger adults.
A new study reveals the desire to carry our physical or sexual assault can be curbed with the help of tDCS. The brain stimulation technique also increases the perception in potential offenders that such violence is morally wrong.