Rather than waiting for memory changes to occur, be proactive about your brain health. It all starts with having fun — here’s how.
What’s going on in this video? Make your best guess.
Why do we identify with our favorite teams so much that we ride an emotional roller coaster with them?
People often associate concussions in youth sports with football. But the problem goes far beyond America’s most popular sport. Discover the truth about concussions in young male — and female — athletes.
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For many years, the generally accepted guidelines for treating concussion called for the patient to completely avoid activity or too much stimulation in the days following diagnosis. A new study says there is no clear evidence that this approach benefits the concussion patient.
We all know giving helps others, but what does it do for the giver? Various studies find that giving has profound impact on the body and mind. Find out what researchers discovered while looking at brain scans of subjects who gave to various charities.
An aneurysm — a ballooning or bulging out of an artery where the wall is weak — can wreak havoc if it bursts. When aneurysms rupture in the brain, the resulting hemorrhage can cause stroke, coma, brain damage and other problems. Test yourself to see what you know about this dangerous disorder.
Your brain and nervous system rely on B vitamins. But your body can’t store them, so you have to get them from food. Find out how to work more B into your diet.
Research in recent years says receiving many less severe hits to the head over time may be even more dangerous to the brain than a single concussion.
See if you can tell which video quiz contestant correctly answers this question from the Cleveland Clinic-Parade survey on aging. Then listen to what our brain health specialist says.