So you're not a "10" in every which way. But you're probably pretty spectacular in some way, and definitely good enough in most areas of life. If ever there were a time to stop beating yourself up for being human, it is now.
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Christopher Bergland is a retired ultra-endurance athlete turned science writer, public health advocate, and promoter of cerebellum ("little brain") optimization.
Seasonal variations in daylight may affect our moods and sociability via fluctuations in the density and availability of mu-opioid receptors in the brain, a new study reports.
Is it time to rename SSRIs? A new study challenges previously held beliefs about how antidepressants and so-called "selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors" work in the brain.
Since the aughts, I've asked myself: "How does the functional connectivity between all four brain hemispheres (left-right cerebral and cerebellar hemispheres) affect how we think?"
Analyzing stride-to-stride fluctuations in someone's walking pattern may be a novel way to test for cognitive decline in older adults, a new study suggests.
New research sheds light on why the songs we hear repeatedly as teenagers make a lasting, lifelong impression.
Having an abundance of oxytocin (aka the "love hormone") receptors may not increase every animals' odds of monogamy, a new study reports.