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  • The Molecules’ Marathon

    The Molecules’ Marathon0

    The benefits of exercise are not a surprise, and most of us have a fair sense of individual fitness. A recent article published in the Cell Journal1 went a step further and investigated what happens to the body at a molecular level after physical activity. Researchers at Stanford School of Medicine examined the molecular responses

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  • Do Women’s Brains Make Them Better Parents?

    Do Women’s Brains Make Them Better Parents?5

    Spending time with their child influences both father’s and mother’s brain. Scientists have been studying the differences in male and female brains for a long time. As imaging technology has become more advanced, more experiments are being done to test the theory that the brains of men and women operate differently. There’s an age old

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  • Bacteria May Give You A Heart Attack!

    Bacteria May Give You A Heart Attack!0

    Bacterial biofilms associated with plaque may cause artery blockage. It hit me like a heart attack When you finally left me girl… Enrique Iglesias might have had a heart attack because of his beloved, in reality the culprit are bacteria. The most common cause of heart attack is Atherosclerosis, a condition where excess deposition of

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  • Biology of Love: Are We Made To Live Happily Ever After?

    Biology of Love: Are We Made To Live Happily Ever After?0

    Research suggest that humans are serial monogamists. While we learn from songs, movies and fairy tales that life is all about finding the perfect partner, about romance, soulmates, and lifelong relationships; biology tells us otherwise. Neuroscientists and neurobiologists have looked at the neuronal correlates of love, using brain imaging techniques and animal models. Reviewing various

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  • Niceness Is Linked to Genes

    Niceness Is Linked to Genes2

    There are many things that make a person nicer, and genes might be one of them, according to new research at the University of California and the University at Buffalo. The study, based on surveys and DNA samples from 711 people, measured how genetic receptors for two hormones, oxytocin and vasopressin, affect human behaviour. All

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