Time for SharpBrains’ May 2013 e‑newsletter, which features a variety of articles offering a more optimistic and evidence-based approach to brain and mental health than current practices.
First of all, let us highlight that Scientific American just published an excellent review of our new book. The author sums it up by saying that “…I wish I had read this awesome guide when I was much younger…I find the emerging field of neuroplasticity immensely exciting, and guides like this one are both hopeful and reasonable.” As a reader points out, the word “awesome” does not appear often in science-oriented publications…so we are especially proud to see the book merit such treatment.
- Founder of SharpBrains talks about brain health
- Six tips to build resilience and prevent brain-damaging stress
- Time to revamp psychiatry and mental health in light of modern neuroscience?
- A new type of cognitive science think tank
- Why investment in brain research is an intelligent investment
- White House BRAIN Initiative is a nice start, but too small and unfocused
- Dementia costs more than heart disease, and cancer. And it will balloon.
- Challenging medical dogma: Mental exercise vs drugs, supplements and physical exercise to prevent cognitive decline
- What is the combined effect of physical and mental training?
- Monitoring stress-related use of antipsychotic drugs in the military
- Does brain training work? Yes, if it meets these 5 conditions
- Cognitive enhancement in the future: electric brain stimulation plus cognitive training?
- The future of intuitive technology and neurocognitive care
- Train your brain with targeted videogames, not with crossword puzzles
- Great Kirkus Review of The SharpBrains Guide to Brain Fitness (“A stimulating, challenging resource, full of solid information and practical tips for improving brain health.”)
That’s it for now. Have a stimulating June!