Kara doesn't much like American history, and she's put off studying for the final exam on Friday. On Thursday night, she stays up and reads over each chapter from beginning to end. But when she sits down to take the test the next day, she can't seem to remember a thing that she read. What happened?
Frequent Sex Boosts Brain Power In Seniors, Study Finds
Sex boosts your brain power and memory - if you get down to it several times a week
Human memories are imperfect. Our brains can create false memories , and we find it harder to remember everything as we get older. Normally we get by without it being too much of an issue — unless we develop a brain disease like Alzheimer's. But losing your memory can be alarming, and people sometimes worry as it can be a sign of something more serious. That's why there's such an emphasis on memory improvement and brain training in scientific research — people are keen to keep their minds fresh for as long as possible. According to new research, sex could be one of the ways you can reduce memory loss. Allen looked at data from more than 6, adults over the age of 50, and analysed information about their diet, health, well-being, and socio-economic status.
Sex boosts your brain power and memory – if you get down to it several times a week
As you get older one of the biggest things that go is your brain function. Your memory starts to fade, and you can't remember things like you used to. It's one of the scariest things about getting older because memory loss really erases a person's identity. Well, good news people, a new study has found that a good way to fight memory loss is getting busy. A study conducted by The Manchester University surveyed 1, people between the ages of 58 and
A new study finds that more frequent sexual activity in our elder years packs an energizing punch for our brains. They also gauged their general health and lifestyle habits, and had them take a standardized test that determines levels of brain functionality. The study panel, comprised of 28 men and 45 women, were tested on areas of attention, memory, fluency, language, and visuospatial activity.