According to a recent study, drinking coffee or other caffeinated drink before shopping could lead to purchasing more items and spending more time in the store.

According to a recent study, lifestyle seems to be more important than age in cognitive function and future dementia risks across all ages.

The results of a recent study have shown that the non-invasive stimulation of the corneal surface of the eye (also known as Transcorneal Electrical Stimulation) can reduce depression-like symptoms and improve cognition in animal models.

According to a recent study, if you are above 50 years old and can’t stand on one leg for 10 seconds, then your risk of death from any cause within the next decade increases by 84%!

A recent small study investigated a behaviour of 67 older adults aged 69 (on average) without dementia or any other brain health issues. The participants had to decide whether to give money to an anonymous person or keep it for themselves. In addition, they completed a number of cognitive and neuropsychological tests. The last onces […]

We already know that diabetes type 2 weakens our brain health and accelerates brain aging. But how strong is this influence compared to the normal brain aging?

It’s not news any more that our brain (the central nervous system) and our gut (the enteric nervous system) are connected. Just think about those migraine attacks that are caused by some food sensitivities, or about headaches and even black-outs after too much alcohol. And these are only 2 of numerous other examples that show […]

Those who are interested in psychology, know the “Big Five” personality traits: agreeableness, conscientiousness, neuroticism, openness and extraversion. Researchers of a recent study were curious whether 3 of these personality traits (conscientiousness, neuroticism and extraversion) somehow are related to our brain functioning later in life.

According to a recent study, vitamin K might help reduce and even prevent age-related cognitive decline, leading to various forms of dementia.

According to a recent study, checking your cholesterol and glucose levels at the age of 35 may prevent from getting Alzheimer’s later in life.