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from AP, Reuters, AFP, and other news services

Most Important Memories Made By Age 25: Study

Date:
February 24, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Participants in the study listed major life events including going to college, getting married and having children as their most vivid memories. Video provided by Newsy


Related Videos

last updated on 2014-10-20 at 12:29 am EDT

"Super Agers" an Elite Group of Seniors

"Super Agers" an Elite Group of Seniors

AP (Aug. 21, 2013) — 'Super agers' are helping to fight dementia and Alzheimer's. They're a group of elite seniors with superior memories who are part of a Northwestern University study to try and discover what makes them stay so sharp in older age. (Aug. 22)
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Yawning Is More Contagious For The Young, Study Says

Yawning Is More Contagious For The Young, Study Says

Newsy (Mar. 15, 2014) — A recent study has found a link between age and yawning, in which increased age lessens the chances of "catching" someone else's yawn. Video provided by Newsy
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Motivate the Brain: Why Dopamine Doesn't Work

Motivate the Brain: Why Dopamine Doesn't Work

FORA.tv (May 24, 2013) — Gamification has proven to be a powerful tool in driving change across nearly all environments -business, personal goals, even education. What is it about Gamification that makes it so successful in changing behavior? It isn't just about points or badges, or earning little gold stars. The best Gamification strategies are all about engagement, driven by MOTIVATION. Science tells us that motivation is the single most important factor when it comes to learning and changing behavior-far more important than breadth of skill, or even innate talent. Increase motivation, and you will increase learning-surpassing limits in ways you never imagined-no matter the subject, domain, or context. Join cognition expert Andrea Kuszewski for a lively, non-technical discussion of the science of motivation, dissecting that 'magical' process going on in the brain that is such a critical factor in engagement and learning.
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Bad Memories Turn Good In Weird Mouse Brain Study

Bad Memories Turn Good In Weird Mouse Brain Study

Newsy (Aug. 27, 2014) — MIT researchers were able to change whether bad memories in mice made them anxious by flicking an emotional switch in the brain. Video provided by Newsy
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