Tag: neuroscience

Effects of Exercise on the Brain, Animation

apart from body fitness physical exercise also has beneficial effects on the brain a regular routine of aerobic exercise can improve memory thinking skills moods and have protective effects against aging injuries and neurodegenerative disorders it is noteworthy that these effects are specific to aerobic exercise the kind of exercise that accelerates heart rate and

BrainWorks: Exercise and the Brain

SPEAKER 1: Brainworks is made possible with generous support provided by the Dean Witter Foundation, working to expand innovative K through 12 public education initiatives. More at deanwitterfoundation.org. SPEAKER 2: With additional program support provided by The Dana Foundation, your gateway to responsible information about the brain. More at dana.org. SPEAKER 3: Brainworks. SPEAKER 4:

How Exercise Affects Your Brain

Hello and welcome to another video! Let me start this video by telling that almost everything you know about exercise is wrong. We usually associate exercise with loosing weight but thats a big misconception, in fact exercise is the least productive way to loose weight, so if you are thinking to loose weight, exercise should

Padmaja Sudhakar, MD – UK HealthCare

I’m Dr. Padmaja Sudhakar. I am an assistant professor in the department of ophthalmology and neurology. And I practice the field of neurophthalmology. We see an interesting group of patients who have eye disorders related to brain disorders. I actually first trained in ophthalmology, and one of the initial patients that I had seen was

Meet brain surgeon Dr. Erin Kiehna

Dr. Erin Kiehna: I operate on brain tumors and I care for those children in conjunction with the St. Jude Affiliate Clinic at Novant Health Hemby Children’s Hospital. As a college student I was part of the St. Jude Professional Oncology Education Program and I remember one day it was suggested– why don’t you head

The surprisingly dramatic role of nutrition in mental health | Julia Rucklidge | TEDxChristchurch

Translator: Mayumi Oiwa-Bungard Reviewer: Queenie Lee In 1847, a physician by the name of Semmelweis advised that all physicians wash their hands before touching a pregnant woman, in order to prevent childbed fever. His research showed that you could reduce the mortality rates from septicemia, from 18% down to 2%, simply through washing your hands