When you can't enter flow, you can still lean on your internal rhythm.
Over time, different structures in the brain come to play unique roles in the storage and retrieval of long-term memories.
Solving difficult visual puzzles seems to help the brain "rewire" itself by forming new neural pathways.
The "subarachnoidal lymphatic-like membrane" helps shield and protect the brain.
When boredom creeps in, many of us turn to social media. But that may be preventing us from reaching a transformative level of boredom.
The cost of seeing yourself as a thief is pretty steep, the results of a 2019 study suggest.
Sharing food and kissing are among the signals babies use to interpret their social world, according to a new study.
Or, how I learned to stop worrying and love my tsundoku.
They could also "turn off" their fear.
Honeybees join humans as the only known animals that can tell the difference between odd and even numbers
Parity tasks (such as odd and even categorisation) are considered abstract and high-level numerical concepts in humans.
Sleep less, sleep less, sleep more.
Belief in God and the afterlife increased, while belief in superstition decreased.
For college students, it's the early afternoon.
To prevent overloading the memory system, the brain may have a mechanism that tosses out certain types of memories.
What you see is what you hear.
The research could aid the development of more effective treatments for conditions such as post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
Use words with plosives and affricates if you really want to make sure everyone knows you mean business.
Fathers’ brains adjust their structure and function to parenthood.
Eyes with lower pigment (blue or grey eyes) don’t need to absorb as much light as brown or dark eyes before this information reaches the retinal cells. This might provide light-eyed people with some resilience to SAD.
Terrified of blushing? You might have erythrophobia.
Bilingualism confers various mental health and social benefits. Perhaps knowing a second alphabet confers even more.
Carl Jung was one such person.
An independent researcher looks into why there's such strong opposition to her research.
Ancient humans may have evolved to slumber efficiently — and in a crowd.