June 1, 2005 Mind & Brain Jonathan Beard June 2005 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0605-8a July 1, 2013 The Sciences Scientific American Mind Volume 24, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0713-14b July 20, 2010 Mind & Brain What courage looks like in the brain--in real time Daniela Schiller July 2, 2019 Neuroscience A new study reveals surprising variations in the neural code Ryan P. Dalton December 4, 2014 Mind & Brain Hormone and gene therapies for anxiety and PTSD could be on the way Bret Stetka March 15, 2012 Health What was he thinking?The next time your teenager behaves inexplicably, remember: his brain is like a car without brakes. The more primitive parts of the brain are well developed, acting like a powerful accelerator encouraging teens to take risks, act on impulse and seek novel experiences... David Fassler June 12, 2014 As you read this, wiggle your toes. Feel the way they push against your shoes, and the weight of your feet on the floor. Really think about what your feet feel like right now - their heaviness... Tom Ireland August 10, 2012 Mind & Brain Eric Kandel's latest book, The Age of Insight, explores the intersection of neuroscience, psychoanalysis and art Eric Kandel July 1, 2014 Mind & Brain Common antidepressants may also affect learning and digestion Roni Jacobson Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 4 Originally published as "When Arousal Is Agony" in Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 4 May 1, 2014 Neuroscience Why some people believe they can see their hands in total darkness Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0514-19a Originally published as "The Spelunker's Illusion" in Scientific American Mind Volume 25, Issue 3 June 16, 2008 Mind & Brain Brain scans provide evidence that sexual orientation is biological Nikhil Swaminathan April 6, 2018 Neuroscience Volunteers willing to place riskier bets tended to sport larger amygdalas—a region associated with processing fear. Christopher Intagliata reports. Christopher Intagliata January 1, 2017 Cognition Researchers are focusing on a way to disrupt frightening memories of spiders Abdul-Kareem Ahmed Scientific American Mind Volume 28, Issue 1 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0117-17 Originally published as "For Arachnophobia, a New Twist on Exposure Therapy" in Scientific American Mind Volume 28, Issue 1 August 22, 2003 The Sciences Sarah Graham June 22, 2018 Behavior Is there something in our neural circuits that leads us to find comfort in those like us and unease with those who may differ? Leslie Henderson and The Conversation US March 10, 2016 We treat depression by trying different drugs until we find one that works—a highly imprecise approach to treating the most sophisticated of organs, the brain Daniel Barron February 1, 2008 Mind & Brain Sleep deprivation leads to heightened emotions Katherine Leitzel February/March 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0208-10b August 16, 2011 I recently moved to a big city from a series of smaller, suburban cities and towns. I love my new city dwelling, the opportunities that are available to see the arts, the large universities and hospitals which allow for scientific collaboration, the cool, fun bars, and of course, the fact that I can get Ethiopian food freakin' DELIVERED at 2am if I should so choose... Scicurious April 12, 2017 Neuroscience An internal filing system sorts events for short- or long-term use Simon Makin February 1, 2008 Mind & Brain Researchers have found a gene that influences our ability to cope with stress and to bounce back from the misfortunes of life Turhan Canli February/March 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0208-52 Support Science Journalism
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