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New brain memory cells develop well into old age
by Will Boggs, MD
Reuters Translate This Article
9 April 2018
On 9 April 2018 Reuters reported:
Well into our 70s, we continue to develop new cells in an area of the brain responsible for new memories and exploration of new environments, scientists report. 'These new brain cells sustain our abilities to make new memories, learn, and cope with the environment, and they are important for emotional responses,' Dr. Maura Boldrini from Columbia University in New York City told Reuters Health by email. 'These neurons might be important in humans for our abilities to transmit complex information to future generations and to sustain our emotionally guided behavior, as well as for integrating complex memories and information.'
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of health, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
Even the oldest brains produced new brain cells. The number of developing and immature brain cells remained stable across the age range, the researchers reported in the journal Cell Stem Cell.
Dr. Shikha Goodwin [Ph.D. Biomedical Engineering] from the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis, who recently reviewed the latest research on neurogenesis, offered this practical advice in an email to Reuters Health: 'Keep doing the best you can. Eat healthy, sleep well, and exercise. (And) don't forget to be happy.'
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