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How people differ and what this means for individuals’ cognitive and mental health.
Tara Thiagarajan Ph.D., and Jennifer J. Newson Ph.D.
By understanding which aspects of your mental well-being need some attention, you can reveal new opportunities for self-improvement.
If you had to say which features of your mental well-being were doing ok, and which ones could do with a bit of extra attention, would you know the answer?
How can removing half a brain leave one person almost normal, but another in a state of severe dysfunction?
Eating for Smarts: Key diet changes could improve cognition, especially in children.
What your brain activity can—and can't—tell you about your sleep.
The experience of pain varies from person to person.
You may think your DNA is one unique sequence, but your brain has other ideas.
No one ever tells you to eat your vitamins for your brain. Yet it might just be the most important reason that you should.
There are potentially hundreds of different symptom combinations which can lead to a diagnosis of depression. What does this mean for you?
Each brain evolves over a lifetime in a unique way, leading to wide variation among us. This means there is perhaps no such thing as an average brain.
How mentally flexible are you? The Einstellung effect can give you a glimpse.
Tara Thiagarajan, Ph.D., is the Founder and Chief Scientist and Jennifer Newson, Ph.D., is a lead scientist at Sapien Labs, where they research brain activity and its relation to mental health.