Search Tags: memory
Our strongest memories call up equally strong emotions: Remembering certain experiences make us feel good; others, not so much. Researchers at MIT may have figured out how that process works -- and may have found a way to change that around.
A new study suggests a placebo can have a positive effect on our sleep and even make us feel more rested and alert than we really are.
There may be a new excuse for you to fuel your addiction throughout the day. Drinking coffee or tea may improve your long-term memory, if you consume it after the event you want to remember.
Men may have a legitimate excuse for forgetting birthdays, anniversaries and other details: A study involving more than 48,000 people in Norway reveals men have more trouble than women remembering names and dates.
Taking pictures is often thought of as a way to remember an event, but a new study shows people have a worse memory of objects when they snap photographs of them.
A new British study finds people who chewed flavorless gum had a harder time memorizing a list of letters and numbers than those who didn't chew.
Hi: 39 °F | Lo: 25 °F