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Better brain health | DW Documentary

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  • Brain Foods for Brain Health - Boost Brain Health with Good Eats

    1:23:50

    Good Food is Good Medicine blog:

    Dr. Liz Applegate’s presentation discusses specific foods and dietary supplements that may enhance brain health and transform diet to one that supports healthy aging and memory performance. Dr. Applegate is Director of Sports Nutrition and a Distinguished Lecturer at the University of California, Davis. Her educational focus is eating for optimal health and performance. She writes a column for Runner’s World, appears on national TV & radio and speaks to people of all ages about practical and science based approaches to optimizing oneself through diet.

    This lecture is part of UC Davis Health System’s Alzheimer’s Disease Center 2016 Community Lecture Series sponsored by Sunrise Senior Living and Aegis Living. It was delivered live at the Lesher Center for the Arts in Walnut Creek, California on November 29, 2016.

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    #brainhealth #eathealthy #nutrition #snacking

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  • Diet and brain health: You are what you eat?

    6:10

    A key element in brain health is nutrition, say researchers who believe the number one factor that you have control over in terms of your mental health is at the end of your fork. Susan Spencer talks with Dr. Drew Ramsey, a psychiatrist who in his book Eat Complete prescribes a healthier diet in order to combat depression; Samantha Elkrief, a trained chef and wellness coach; and neuroscientist Lisa Mosconi (author of Brain Food), for whom brain scans reveal the differences in brain structure between those who eat a Mediterranean diet and those who consume standard Western fare.

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  • Harvard Nutritional Psychiatrist Shares the Key Foods for Incredible Mental Health | Dr. Uma Naidoo

    44:21

    This episode is sponsored by Athletic Greens. Click the link and receive the FREE D3/K2 wellness bundle with your first purchase!

    Diet, nutrition, and mental health. What is the connection between them, how does our nutrition influence our mental health and emotions, and what are the steps we can take today to walk on a path towards proper brain health? Has your diet significantly affected your emotions, behaviors, or mental wellbeing? Are you seeking a powerful alternative to the never-ending cycle of prescriptions? On this episode of Health Theory, nutritional psychiatrist and author Dr. Uma Naidoo joins Tom Bilyeu to discuss such matters and more as they explore the connection between your diet and your mental behaviors. They discuss ways to lower anxiety through diet, the affect sweeteners have on your brain, what key foods to avoid, the ketogenic diet, what steps you can take for proper brain health, the dangerous and hidden ingredients in fast food, how to build a healthy proper salad, and what supplements everyone can benefit from taking.

    SHOW NOTES:

    Mind & Body | Dr. Naidoo shares her journey to focusing on nutritional psychiatry. [0:46]
    Anxiety | Dr. Naidoo discusses the connection between your diet and your mental health. [2:41]
    Sweeteners | Dr. Naidoo shares the affect of sweeteners on your mental health. [5:55]
    Foods to Avoid | Dr. Naidoo reveals the foods to avoid for better mood and mental health. [9:09] Panic | Dr. Naidoo discusses the connection between anxiety and being hypoglycemic.[12:16]
    Keto | Dr. Naidoo discusses the ketogenic diet and its relation to improved anxiety. [13:35]
    Brain Health | Dr. Naidoo discusses the ‘brain diet’ and the best foods for our brain. [15:06]
    Alcohol | Dr. Naidoo discusses a healthy approach to consuming alcohol. [17:48]
    Sodium | Dr. Naidoo shares her take on sodium and its affect on our health. [20:34]
    Fast Food | Dr. Naidoo reveals the hidden, yet dangerous, ingredients in fast food. [26:12]
    Meat | Dr. Naidoo shares the best practices for having animal protein in your diet. [30:23]
    Mediterranean | Dr. Naidoo breaks down the mediterranean diet and its benefits. [32:09]
    Easy Steps | Dr. Naidoo shares the ‘easy wins’ you can implement into your diet. [34:02]
    Magnesium | Dr. Naidoo discusses the importance of magnesium in our diet. [36:15]
    Salads | Dr. Naidoo reveals the dos and don’ts of building a healthy salad. [37:15]
    Supplements | Dr. Naidoo discusses the supplements most people can benefit from. [41:33]
    Connect | Dr. Naidoo shares how you can follow her to learn more. [42:54]

    QUOTES:

    “When a doctor says to you, “Here take this prescription,” as I have done as well, it’s disempowering to someone, you know. You’re being told you have to do this and you have this symptom and this is what will make you better. I think that nutrition and food flips that ratio and puts the person in the driver seat.” [25:14]

    “Having those little things at the tips of the fingers is empowering; knowing that there are 200 names for sugar. [28:30]

    “What I find is that of the different diets, the mediterranean eating pattern has consistently shown the best results for depression and anxiety.” [32:00]

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  • The 10 Best Foods To Boost Brain Power and Improve Memory

    6:20

    If you are looking for ways to improve brain health, here are the best foods to boost brain power and improve memory! You know that how you eat can affect your body. But, what you put in your mouth also affects your mood, the brain’s energy and your memory.

    The food you eat even affects your ability to handle stress, complex problems, or simple daily tasks. And the gut plays a key role in regulating your immune response. So what you put in your body could make the difference in whether you are healthy or not. Both mentally and physically. The good news is that there are ways to increase brain power naturally. You just need to focus on filling your gut with nutrient-dense, brain-boosting foods to help your brain thrive.

    There is no single brain food that can completely protect against age-related disorders. But, paying attention to what you eat, gives you the best chance of getting all the nutrients you need for cognitive health. So include as many as you can of the best foods to boost brain power and improve memory!


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  • Power Foods for the Brain | Neal Barnard | TEDxBismarck

    17:01

    NOTE FROM TED: Please do not look to this talk for medical advice. The speaker makes assertions about a specific diet that lack sufficient scientific evidence for general prescription. TEDx events are independently organized by volunteers. The guidelines we give TEDx organizers are described in more detail here:


    Dr. Barnard has led numerous research studies investigating the effects of diet on diabetes, body weight, and chronic pain, including a groundbreaking study of dietary interventions in type 2 diabetes, funded by the National Institutes of Health. Dr. Barnard has authored over 70 scientific publications as well as 17 books. As president of the Physicians Committee, Dr. Barnard leads programs advocating for preventive medicine, good nutrition, and higher ethical standards in research. He has hosted three PBS television programs on nutrition and health and is frequently called on by news programs to discuss issues related to nutrition and research. Originally from Fargo, North Dakota, Dr. Barnard received his M.D. degree at the George Washington University School of Medicine and completed his residency at the same institution. He practiced at St. Vincent’s Hospital in New York before returning to Washington to found the Physicians Committee.

    This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • Gut bacteria and mind control: to fix your brain, fix your gut!

    1:50

    Prof. Simon Carding from the Quadram Institute (previously known as the Institute of Food Research) and Norwich Medical School at the University of East Anglia, describes our current understanding of the human gut and its relationship with its human host and introduce the provocative proposal that gut microbes influence when, what and how often we eat and whether we stay healthy or succumb to disease.

    Follow us on Twitter for all the latest research from the Quadram Institute:

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  • How the food you eat affects your brain - Mia Nacamulli

    4:53

    View full lesson:

    When it comes to what you bite, chew and swallow, your choices have a direct and long-lasting effect on the most powerful organ in your body: your brain. So which foods cause you to feel so tired after lunch? Or so restless at night? Mia Nacamulli takes you into the brain to find out.

    Lesson by Mia Nacamulli, animation by Private Island.

  • How to Keep Your Brain Healthy

    28:02

    “You are not stuck with the brain you have. You can make it better and I can prove it.” Dr. Daniel Amen tells the SUCCESS Live Long Beach crowd that it starts with modeling a brain-healthy life. He says everyone—regardless of age—should be on an Alzheimer’s prevention program and that to strengthen your memory or get it back, you have to prevent or treat the 11 major risk factors that steal your mind:

    1. Blood Flow
    2. Retirement & Aging
    3. Inflammation
    4. Genetics
    5. Head Trauma
    6. Toxins
    7. Mental Health
    8. Immunity/Infections
    9. Neurohormone Deficiencies
    10. Diabesity
    11. Sleep

    What are you modeling in your life? Are you modeling health, or are you modeling illness?

    “Your brain’s history is not your destiny. You can change your brain and change your life.” —Dr. Daniel Amen

    View the interactive recap of SUCCESS Live in Long Beach:

  • Science Documentary: Mental Disorders, Brain Trauma, Stress and Anxiety, a Documentary on the Brain

    56:12

    Science Documentary: Mental Health Disorders, Brain Trauma, Stress and Anxiety, a Documentary on the Brain

    Dealing with mental health disorders is one of the greatest challenges facing governments around the globe. Diseases such as
    alzheimers and depression rob the individual and society of mental capital and well being. One in four people suffer from a mental health disorder. Disorders like alzheimers, schizophrenia, depression, mania, etc. , impact our cognitive functioning. And as a result, it impacts how we function in our homes and at work. So it is imperative to detect these disorders early, and treat them early.

    There are two types of cognition. There is cold or rational cognition, and hot cognition. Cold cognition helps us make the majority of our decisions in our daily life. Hot cognition helps us with making social decisions and emotional decisions.

    There are key areas of the brain that respond to stress and trigger anxiety. The thalamus is the area of the brain that responds to sights and sounds. The thalamus breaks down things we see by size, shape and color and then sends a signal to the cerebral cortex. This gives the things we see meaning and enables us to be conscious of what we are seeing or hearing. The prefrontal cortex is very important for stopping the anxiety response after a threat has gone away. The section of the brain that is responsible for emotion is the amygdala. The amygdala's primary function is to trigger the fear response. The bed nucleus of the striaterminals prepetuates the fear response the locus ceruleus receives a signal from the amygdala and causes rapid heart beat, sweating, pupil dilation and other classic anxiety responses. The hippocampus is the part of the brain that stores memory or emotional baggage derived from stressful situations. Stress, anxiety, and fear are triggered through your senses. Fear is a essential, and very useful, response; whereas anxiety is something that is completely irrational.

    You think with your brain, and ideas are not floating in air. So how do you get ideas from neurons? Because you think with your brain, every idea you have is physical, and is given by a neural circuit in the brain. Many of those neural circuits are fixed for life, and so are the things you learn early on in life and very often they are metaphorical ideas. So if you do not have a neural circuit for understanding an idea, you wont understand it at all. The classical view of what reason actually is, has failed. And that view says that all reason is conscious, but in fact, 98% is unconscious. This is because the brain functions in parallel and reason, or consciousness, functions linearly. Many things are happening inside your brain and you don't even truly understand why they are there. People mostly think in frames and metaphors. Metaphors are not in language, but are in thought.

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  • Let Food Be Thy Medicine

    1:20:07

    In collaboration with the UC San Diego Center for Integrative Nutrition, the Berry Good Food Foundation convenes a panel of experts to discuss the rise of comprehensive medicine and nutritional healing to treat chronic disease and maintain general well-being. [6/2018] [Show ID: 33486]

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  • Superfoods – is healthy eating just hype? | DW Documentary

    25:55

    Are superfoods all that they’re cracked up to be? There’s plenty of worldwide hype about eating chia seeds, goji berries and quinoa - but what benefits do they really bring?

    This documentary looks at what superfoods do for people and more. How is the healthy eating boom influencing agriculture and business? There are more and more restaurants serving superfoods in Germany. Florian Klar of Bochum opened the first superfood bistro in the Ruhr region about a year ago. He buys in all types of food, using local suppliers when he can, but he also uses exotic superfoods in his meals.

    Quinoa, goji berries and chia seeds can now all be found in supermarkets as well. The food industry has discovered selling these products is lucrative and changed its product selection accordingly. Superfoods are simply that a foodstuff contains a high amount of nutrients. Every country has its own superfood,” says nutritionist Matthias Riedl. Blueberries, flax seed, blackcurrants, and kale are all superfoods native to Germany.

    The film also takes viewers to Bolivia, a key quinoa exporter, to see how the hype has influenced farming there. Exports of the so-called Inca corn” quadrupled between 2007 and 2013. The rising price of quinoa on global markets has led Andean farmers to increase the size of their fields. Yet after just two straight years of quinoa harvests, the soil is already exhausted and barren.

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  • The surprisingly dramatic role of nutrition in mental health | Julia Rucklidge | TEDxChristchurch

    17:43

    NOTE FROM TED: Please consult with a mental health professional and do not look to this talk for medical advice as the intersection of mental health and nutrition is still an emerging field of study. We've flagged this talk for falling outside TEDx's curatorial guidelines because it oversimplifies interpretations of legitimate studies. TEDx events are independently organized by volunteers. The guidelines we give TEDx organizers are described in more detail here:


    This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. In this critically important talk, clinical psychologist Julia Rucklidge explores a range of scientific research, including her own, showing the significant role played by nutrition in mental health or illness.

    Julia J Rucklidge, PhD is a Professor of Clinical Psychology in the Department of Psychology at the University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand. Originally from Toronto, she did her training in neurobiology (McGill) and Clinical Psychology (University of Calgary). Her interests in nutrition and mental illness grew out of her own research showing poor outcomes for children with significant psychiatric illness despite receiving conventional treatments for their conditions. For the last 6 years, she has been investigating the role of micronutrients in the expression of mental illness, specifically ADHD, Bipolar Disorder, anxiety and more recently, stress and PTSD associated with the Canterbury earthquakes.

    About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)

  • The effects of exercise on mental illness

    6:15

    The video looks at how exercise affects mental health, specifically for the adult and elderly populations. An exercise physiologist, who is a part of the Stay Well program at St. Josephs's Hospital, was interviewed to share his expertise on the benefits of exercise.

    This video was made by McMaster Demystifying Medicine students Ava Oliaei, Nour Eddin Garada and Nadia Butt.

    Copyright McMaster University 2019



    Kids Help Phone: 1-800-668-6868

    Hope for Wellness Help Line: 1-855-242-3310

    Canada Mental Health Association crisis line: 1-833-456-4566

    If you’re thinking about suicide, are worried about a friend or loved on, the Canada Suicide Prevention Service is available 24/7 for voice support.

    References

    Chekroud, S. R., Gueorguieva, R., Zheutlin, A. B., Paulus, M., Krumholz, H. M., Krystal, J. H., & Chekroud, A. M. (2018). Association between physical exercise and mental health in 1·2 million individuals in the USA between 2011 and 2015: a cross-sectional study. The Lancet Psychiatry, 5(9), 739–746. doi: 10.1016/s2215-0366(18)30227-x

    Craft, L. L., & Landers, D. M. (1998). The Effect of Exercise on Clinical Depression and Depression Resulting from Mental Illness: A Meta-Analysis. Journal of Sport and Exercise Psychology, 20(4), 339–357. doi: 10.1123/jsep.20.4.339

    Harvard Health Publishing. (n.d.). More evidence that exercise can boost mood. Retrieved from

    Lavie, C. J., Arena, R., Swift, D. L., Johannsen, N. M., Sui, X., Lee, D.-C., … Blair, S. N. (2015). Exercise and the Cardiovascular System. Circulation Research, 117(2), 207–219. doi: 10.1161/circresaha.117.305205

    Malchow, B., Reich-Erkelenz, D., Oertel-Knöchel, V., Keller, K., Hasan, A., Schmitt, A., … Falkai, P. (2013). The effects of physical exercise in schizophrenia and affective disorders. European Archives of Psychiatry and Clinical Neuroscience, 263(6), 451–467. doi: 10.1007/s00406-013-0423-2

    Radak, Z., Hart, N., Sarga, L., Koltai, E., Atalay, M., Ohno, H., & Boldogh, I. (2010). Exercise Plays a Preventive Role Against Alzheimers Disease. Journal of Alzheimers Disease, 20(3), 777–783. doi: 10.3233/jad-2010-091531

    Sharma, A., Madaan, V., & Petty, F. D. (2006). Exercise for Mental Health. The Primary Care Companion to The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 08(02), 106. doi: 10.4088/pcc.v08n0208

  • Foods for Brain Health 2021

    3:59

    Foods for Brain Health 2021
    Generally, the brain which is the control center of your body is in charge of keeping your heart beating and lungs breathing.
    To continually do this task and more without fainting, the brain need some kind of food that boosts your brain.
    We are working on lots of opportunities that will be beneficial to you. Don’t miss out.

    Subscribe to our YouTube channel by hitting the subscribe button. And, ring the bell to be the first to get notification on the next video.

    According to health experts especially health neuroscientists, no single brain food can ensure a sharp brain as you age.
    The best approach to achieving a healthy dietary pattern is including lots of fruits, vegetables, legumes and whole grains In your daily meal.
    The best foods for brain health are.
    1. Green Leafy Vegetables.
    Research shows that plant-based foods help slow cognitive decline. So, leafy vegetables are rich in brain-healthy nutrients like vitamin K, lutein, folate, and beta carotene.
    Pumpkin contains powerful antioxidants that protects the body and brain from free radical damages.
    Broccoli on the other hand contain fat soluble vitamin essential for forming sphingolipids, a type of fat densely packed into brain cells.
    2. Fatty Fish.
    This is an abundant source of omega-3 fatty acids, healthy unsaturated fats linked to lower blood levels of beta amyloid.
    Eating fish at least twice a week is a good food for your brain.
    However, choose fish variety that is low in mercury such as salmon, cod, canned light tuna, and pollack.
    3. Fruits and Berries.
    The brilliant hue berries have is the function of natural plant pigment-flavonoids.
    This pigment research posits aid memory improvement. Consuming two or more servings of strawberries and blue berries each week was proven at Harvard’s Brighma and Women’s hospital to delay memory decline by up to 30 months.
    Oranges and most fruits are great sources of vitamin c. In fact, eating one medium orange a day can supply all the vitamin C you need for that day.
    4. Tea and Coffee.
    Caffeine offer more than a short-term concentration boost. A 2014 study published shows that participants who take caffeine in high quantity scored better on tests of mental function.
    Green tea boosts brain function and improves alertness, performance, memory and focus. Also, coffee which mainly consist of caffeine and antioxidants help your brain.
    5. Nuts.
    Generally, nuts are great sources of protein and healthy fats. Nuts have been proven by research to improve memory. Actually, walnuts are high in a particular omega-3 fatty acid called alpha-linolenic acid (ALA) that aids in lowering blood pressure and protects arteries.

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  • How to keep your brain healthy through exercise

    7:45

    Alvaro Pascual-Leone, MD, professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School, discusses the benefits exercising has on the brain and how it may help prevent dementia.

  • The Impact of Exercise on Cognitive Functioning

    58:21

    There is substantial evidence suggesting physical activity and maintaining involvement in cognitively stimulating activities buttress cognition as we age. However, the mechanism by which engaged lifestyles exert their positive influence on cognitive aging is not clear. Clinical neuropsychologist Amy Jak explores the relationship between activity levels, cognition and brain changes over time and how participation in physical activity may contribute to positive cognitive functioning in older adults. Recorded on 02/17/2016. [4/2016] [Show ID: 30401]

    Stein Institute for Research on Aging
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  • The Nuts and Bolts of Better Brains: Harnessing the Power of Neuroplasticity

    1:35

    What if your brain at 77 were as plastic as it was at 7? What if you could learn Mandarin with the ease of a toddler or play Rachmaninoff without breaking a sweat? A growing understanding of neuroplasticity suggests these fantasies could one day become reality. Neuroplasticity may also be the key to solving diseases like Alzheimer’s, depression, and autism. In this program, leading neuroscientists discuss their most recent findings and both the tantalizing possibilities and pitfalls for our future cognitive selves.

    PARTICIPANTS: Alvaro Pascual-Leone, Nim Tottenham, Carla Shatz

    MODERATOR: Guy McKhann

    MORE INFO ABOUT THE PROGRAM AND PARTICIPANTS:

    This program is part of the BIG IDEAS SERIES, made possible with support from the JOHN TEMPLETON FOUNDATION.

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    TOPICS:
    - Opening film 00:00
    - What is neuroplasticity? 03:53
    - Participant introductions 04:21
    - Structure of the brain 05:21
    - Is the brain fundamentally unwired at the start? 07:02
    - Why does the process of human brain development seem inefficient? 08:30
    - Balancing stability and plasticity 10:43
    - Critical periods of brain development 13:01
    - Extended human childhood development compared to other animals 14:54
    - Stability and. plasticity in the visual system 17:37
    - Reopening the visual system 25:13
    - Pros and cons of brain plasticity vs. stability 27:28
    - Plasticity in the autistic brain 29:55
    - What is Transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) 31:25
    - Phases of emotional development 33:10
    - Schizophrenia and plasticity 37:40
    - Recovery from brain injury 40:24
    - Modern rehabilitation techniques 47:21
    - Holy grail of Neuroscience 50:12
    - Enhancing memory performance as we age 53:37
    - Regulating emotions 57:19

    PROGRAM CREDITS:
    - Produced by Nils Kongshaug
    - Associate Produced by Christine Driscoll
    - Opening film written / produced by Vin Liota
    - Music provided by APM
    - Additional images and footage provided by: Getty Images, Shutterstock, Videoblocks

    This program was recorded live at the 2018 World Science Festival and has been edited and condensed for YouTube.

  • We All Have Mental Health

    5:40

    Download the accompanying teacher toolkit from It's free!
    We All Have Mental Health is an animation designed to give young people aged 11-14 a common language and understanding of what we mean by mental health and how we can look after it.
    It has been created for young people in Key stage 3 and can be used with accompanying teaching resources.

    Watch the subtitled version here:
    Watch the Behind the scenes video here:

  • Meditations Impact on the Brain | Documentary Clip

    3:48

    This is a clip from the feature documentary A Joyful Mind.
    You can find the full documentary and more information at

  • 8 Foods That Are Good For Your Mental Health | Food For Mental Health | The Foodie

    3:53

    Mental health is an issue that has been doing rounds a lot off late now. While there is hardly any dearth of research in this field, mental health continues to be a topic whose full understanding evades us. How do we keep ourselves happy in mind as well as the body? How do we not feel depressed? While different people can suggest different solutions, a clear answer is difficult to come across. However, in our own little ways, we can try & control our diet so that the extremity of our emotional outbursts remains in check. Keeping this mind, here are 8 foods that are great for your mental health.

    #MentalHealth #TheFoodie

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  • Sanjeevani || BRAIN FOOD II 18 JULY 2016 II

    18:40

    Watch Sanjeevani with famous Ayurvedic doctor Pratap Chauhan .This daily dose of ' Sanjeevani ' aims to give you simple Ayurvedic treatment for chronic diseases and know some useful Ayurvedic home remedies.


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  • How to optimize your gut and brain bacteria | Dave Asprey | Big Think

    6:41

    How to optimize your gut and brain bacteria
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    The importance of the microbiome has really come to the fore in the last five years. Viome, a company that analyzed the feces of 100,000 people, has discovered 10,000 new types of gut bacteria.

    Additionally, Improved imaging technology led scientists to discover you don't have just one microbiome, you have two. The second one is in your brain, populated by the same bacteria that live in your gut.

    Simple habits can foster healthy gut and brain bacteria, which can help you live longer and age more slowly. Eat mostly vegetables, take fiber and prebiotics, and practice intermittent fasting, says Dave Asprey.
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    DAVE ASPREY
    Dave Asprey is a Silicon Valley tech entrepreneur, professional biohacker, the New York Times bestselling author of Game Changers, Head Strong and The Bulletproof Diet, the creator of Bulletproof Coffee, and the host of Bulletproof Radio, the Webby Award–winning, number one–ranked podcast. His new book is Super Human (2019).
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    TRANSCRIPT:

    DAVE ASPREY: One of the things that's come out, just in the last five years, is the importance of the microbiome. And the functional medicine crowd has been talking about it for 20-plus years, and we just didn't have good data. But today, there is a company that has more than 100,000 people's poop. And what they've done is they've gone through and sequenced everything. And I don't mean just high-level genetic stuff that's been available for a little while. They're using technology that was invented by a national laboratory for biowarfare detection, and this means that they're looking at viruses, fungus, bacteria, parasites, the percentage of human DNA -- how much gut shedding you have -- in a very simple test. And this company, called Viome, has actually added 10,000 new species to our database of bacteria that lives in the gut that we just didn't know about before. So it's the golden age of figuring out what's going on in the gut. And we found some shocking things.

    We also have better imaging than we ever have. So people started looking inside cells when they're alive, and we can see this level of detail that you couldn't get from an electron microscope. And they found something that completely defies all understanding. Inside the brains of perfectly healthy people, there are bacteria. There is a microbiome in your brain. How weird is that? And we thought we knew everything about the blood-brain barrier. There's a lot of BS in the story of the blood-brain barrier. And it turns out these are the same species of bacteria that live in the gut. So these things are part of us. And that means that if you eat foods that disrupt your gut bacteria -- you don't eat enough fiber or you eat industrially raised meat that had antibiotics in it -- that you're probably not going to live as long. People who age well and live a very long time have way more diversity in their gut bacteria. There's more species present. And as we age, you can actually predict someone's age, within a couple of years, just based on looking at their gut bacteria populations. Old people have bad poop. Can I just say it? And how do we fix that? Well, it turns out what you eat is key.

    When I started writing Super Human, I used the Viome test, and I quantified I had 48 bacteria in my gut. And one of the problems there is that I travel extensively, about 150 days of the year, and it's really hard to get enough vegetables when you travel. You can get veggies at home. But you go to a restaurant and you say, I would like a plate of vegetables, and they bringing three spears of asparagus. And then you say, I'll give you $1,000 for a plate of vegetables, and you get six spears of asparagus. They just don't understand what a plate of vegetables looks like. And the people who live a long time, they eat a plate of vegetables with a moderate to small amount of grassfed or wild-caught protein and lots of healthy undamaged fats. That's the recipe. You can't buy that. So I put together a prebiotic. And a prebiotic is a set of things that good gut bacteria will eat. It turns out prebiotics have more of an influence on what's going on your gut than probiotics. And both can be useful. Over the course of writing Super Human, I was able to raise the number of species in my gut from 48 to 196. And that is a very healthy, diverse population. And all I had to do was add a couple scoops of probiotics to my Bulletproof coffee every morning. It's not that hard to do. You can also eat a variety of spices and herbs and vegetables...

    To read the full transcript, visit this link:

  • How menopause affects the brain | Lisa Mosconi

    13:05

    Visit to get our entire library of TED Talks, transcripts, translations, personalized talk recommendations and more.

    Many of the symptoms of menopause -- hot flashes, night sweats, insomnia, memory lapses, depression and anxiety -- start in the brain. How exactly does menopause impact cognitive health? Sharing groundbreaking findings from her research, neuroscientist Lisa Mosconi reveals how decreasing hormonal levels affect brain aging -- and shares simple lifestyle changes you can make to support lifelong brain health.

    The TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. You're welcome to link to or embed these videos, forward them to others and share these ideas with people you know. For more information on using TED for commercial purposes (e.g. employee learning, in a film or online course), submit a Media Request here:

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  • How Does Meditation Change the Brain? - Instant Egghead #54

    2:24

    Meditation can sharpen attention, strengthen memory and improve other mental abilities. Scientific American editor Ferris Jabr examines the changes in brain structure behind some of these benefits.

    --
    Please visit our website to discover the latest advances in science and technology:
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    More to explore:

    Does mindfulness training improve cognitive abilities? A systematic review of neuropsychological findings. [Preview] (Clinical Psychology Review)

    Long-term meditators self-induce high-amplitude gamma synchrony during mental practice (PNAS)

    Evidence builds that meditation strengthens the brain, UCLA researchers say (UCLA)


    The underlying anatomical correlates of long-term meditation: Larger hippocampal and frontal volumes of gray matter (PMC)

    Age effects on gray matter volume and attentional performance in Zen meditation (Neurobiology of Aging)

    Age effects on attentional blink performance in meditation [Preview](Conciousness and Cognition)

    Mental Training Affects Distribution of Limited Brain Resources (PLOS Biology)


    The American Psychological Association on the benefits of mindfulness


    --

    Credits:
    Written & presented by Ferris Jabr
    Line art by Scott Brundage & Eric R. Olson
    Production assistant: Joss Fong
    Produced & edted by Eric R. Olson

  • Gut-Brain link

    9:36

    The gut brain axis describes the complex interaction between the brain, the enteric nervous system in the gut and the microbiome. Come and learn about how the gut brain axis works!
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  • How sugar affects the brain - Nicole Avena

    5:03

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    When you eat something loaded with sugar, your taste buds, your gut and your brain all take notice. This activation of your reward system is not unlike how bodies process addictive substances such as alcohol or nicotine -- an overload of sugar spikes dopamine levels and leaves you craving more. Nicole Avena explains why sweets and treats should be enjoyed in moderation.

    Lesson by Nicole Avena, animation by STK Films.

  • Coronavirus: Mental Health and Wellness During the COVID-19 Pandemic

    20:31

    The COVID-19 novel coronavirus pandemic has changed daily life in unprecedented ways. Dr. Peter Yellowlees, Chief Wellness Officer for UC Davis Health, discusses the importance of dealing with stress and mental health during difficult times and answers questions from patients and viewers. This was recorded before mask mandates were implemented.

    For the latest information and resources on COVID-19, visit
    See the latest news from UC Davis Health:

    0:00 The importance of social distancing
    1:06 What does social distancing do on a societal level?
    2:15 Why is social distancing harder for some people?
    3:45 How do you know when you have too much anxiety?
    4:35 How can you keep anxiety at a reasonable level?
    5:35 An app to help manage anxiety
    6:15 How can you stay socially distanced and promote mental wellness?
    9:01 When should you see a doctor about anxiety?
    10:15 Telehealth and video visits
    13:15 Maintaining wellness while working from home
    14:05 Creating routines when working from home
    14:41 Managing stress with a family at home
    15:35 How important is physical activity for mental health?
    17:01 What are health care workers going through?
    18:35 How do you support health care workers?
    19:34 Cut yourself some slack

    #mentalhealth #wellness #covid19 #coronavirus

  • What Causes Brain Metastases? Chapter 2 — Brain Metastases: A Documentary

    2:03

    This chapter describes how cancer cells arrive in the brain and turn into brain metastases.

    Watch the entire documentary from the beginning here:

    There are two types of brain cancer. The first is called primary brain cancer, which originates in the brain and is extremely rare. The second and more common is metastatic brain cancer, which originates elsewhere in the body and travels to the brain.

    Metastases can develop in the brain when these rogue cells cross the blood-brain barrier. Toxins and other harmful substances are usually filtered out by the blood-brain barrier. Cancer, however, has evolved to penetrate that barrier.

    Some types of cancer are better at crossing the blood-brain barrier than others. These include melanoma, lung cancer, breast cancer, and testicular cancer.

    ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Video Transcript:

    David Roberge, MD: There are different kinds of brain tumors. It’s important to discriminate between primary brain cancer, which is a tumor that’s born in the brain, and that’s actually pretty rare. And then there’s metastatic brain cancer, which is five times more common. Part of what makes cancer cancer is that it has the ability to spread throughout the body, so the tumor might start in the breast and it gets to a certain size and it develops some mutations and then a cell will split off, get into the blood, and then stop somewhere in the brain and deposit inside the brain and form other tumors and that would be the process of metastasizing.

    Orin Bloch, MD: There is a blood-brain barrier and that barrier works very well at keeping toxins and infections and other things floating around through our blood out of the brain. But cancer has developed a mechanism which it can penetrate that barrier and certain cancers in particular are better at penetrating it than others, which is why we tend to see most metastatic tumors from lung cancer, breast cancer, melanoma, and testicular cancer. If you remove one of these metastatic tumors from the brain with surgery and you look at it under a microscope, it looks like the cancer from the original source. So a breast cancer metastasis looks like abnormal breast tissue rather than brain tissue. They are growing into a ball of cells that is the cancer, but they’re not incorporating themselves into the brain. They are unwanted neighbors, if you will.

    Douglas Kondziolka, MD: Our goal is to find those tumors early because as the tumors get bigger, the success rates drop. Typically with radiosurgery people have quoted success rates at stopping a brain tumor in the range of 85%, so when we say how do we get that to 95%, to 98%, to 99%? It’s with identifying the tumors earlier and that means getting a periodic brain scan to check, because missing a brain tumor, if it grows, can cause neurologic symptoms that we’d like to avoid.

    ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Interested in learning more? See our other chapters below that address many questions regarding brain metastases:

    What are brain metastases?

    What are the possible treatment options for brain metastases?

    What is Whole Brain Radiation Therapy (WBRT) and how is it used to treat brain metastases?

    What is stereotactic radiosurgery?

    What is the Gamma Knife?

    What is a linear accelerator and how does it work?

    Frame-based vs. frameless radiosurgery. What’s the difference and how does it impact the patient and treatment?

    How does Cyberknife technology treat brain tumors?

    What is a multileaf collimator and what role does it play in shaping radiation for radiosurgery?

    What if a patient has more than one brain metastases? How are they treated?

    Some radiosurgery treatments can be completed in just one visit. Why are multiple treatments (known as fractions) sometimes necessary?

    If it can harm the patient, why is Whole Brain Radiation Therapy (WBRT) still done?

    What does “Cancer is being treated as a chronic illness mean? How do brain metastases patients maintain their quality of life?

    Why is surgery sometimes necessary to treat brain metastases?

    How do I choose the best care team for treating my brain metastases?

    What is the future outlook a brain metastases diagnosis?

  • How to Keep Your Brain Fit Boost Your Memory and Fight Dementia

    58:16

    (Visit: As we grow older, we often become concerned about our memory. Dr. Ramin Motarjemi, Assistant Professor of Medicine and geriatrician at UCSD, will speak about memory changes that can occur with age and address common concerns. He will also discuss when to seek assistance, along with providing tips for keeping your memory sharp. Recorded on 7/15/2015. [9/2015] [Show ID: 29304]

    Stein Institute for Research on Aging
    (

    Explore More Health & Medicine on UCTV
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    UCTV features the latest in health and medicine from University of California medical schools. Find the information you need on cancer, transplantation, obesity, disease and much more.

    UCTV is the broadcast and online media platform of the University of California, featuring programming from its ten campuses, three national labs and affiliated research institutions. UCTV explores a broad spectrum of subjects for a general audience, including science, health and medicine, public affairs, humanities, arts and music, business, education, and agriculture. Launched in January 2000, UCTV embraces the core missions of the University of California -- teaching, research, and public service – by providing quality, in-depth television far beyond the campus borders to inquisitive viewers around the world.
    (

  • Britains Most Challenging Children | Child Mental Health Documentary | Absolute Documentaries

    47:59

    This Absolute Documentary follows life inside 5 UK primary schools to uncover the enormous challenges faced by teachers dealing with violent and disruptive behavior. 97% of teachers say they have to deal with disruptive pupils in their classroom – pupils like Levi in Luton, who regularly has to storm out of class for fear that he might lose control; or Jordyn in Glasgow whose swearing and aggression frightens teachers and classmates alike.

    In Jordyn's school, she benefits from a Nurture Group, a special room set up as a bridge between home and school, where the whole spectrum of behaviors that form a barrier to learning, from complete withdrawal to outright aggression, can be addressed. And in Levi's school headteacher, Hilary Goddard puts into practice her whole-brain behavior management in the classroom to help both children, teachers, and parents.

    Absolute Documentaries brings you the best of entertaining and fascinating documentaries for free. Whether you’re into true crime, stories from around the world, family and social life, science, or psychology, we’ve got you covered with must-see full-length documentaries every week. 

    Subscribe to see a little more of the world with our premium documentaries.

    Content Licensed by True Vision.

    Absolute Documentaries is part of the Little Dot Studios Network.

    To get in touch please email owned-enquiries@littledotstudios.com.

  • You can grow new brain cells. Heres how | Sandrine Thuret

    11:05

    Can we, as adults, grow new neurons? Neuroscientist Sandrine Thuret says that we can, and she offers research and practical advice on how we can help our brains better perform neurogenesis—improving mood, increasing memory formation and preventing the decline associated with aging along the way.

    TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more.
    Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at

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  • HEALTHY LIVING a Revolutionary Documentary About the Unknown Facts About Health

    22:10

    #HealthDocumentary
    #InspirationalFilms
    #Immunesystem
    #TruthAboutHealth

    Healthy Living is a mini documentary about leading a healthy lifestyle. The film reveals several unconventional concepts and tips to leading a healthy lifestyle. Moreover it delves deeper into studying health at the cellular level, unravelling facts about the PH balance, breathing techniques and dietary changes etc.
    Learn about how you can improve your immunity and health through this health documentary.

    The film is based on Paul Robinson's audio coaching programme titled The Inner Game of Success. The film also features health tips from the world's leading medical professionals, nutritionists and authors on the subject of health.

    The producers grant the rights to showcase this film for nonprofit purpose and community learning programs.

    keywords:
    How to lead a healthy life
    Boost your immune system
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  • Why Sleep Matters

    1:44:58

    Many of us burn the candle at both ends, as we stay up late into the night to study, work or have fun. But going without adequate sleep carries short- and long-term health consequences. In this seminar, Harvard Medical School sleep experts illuminate the importance of getting a good night’s rest and demystify how much sleep is needed and why it’s so vital to keep our bodies at their best during every hour of the day.

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  • DW Sleep Documentary

    42:27

    DW Documentary. Like Share Comment Sleep disorders are one of the most common reasons for visiting a doctor in Europe. Instead of sleeping pills, alternative methods are increasingly gaining attention. This sleep documentary looks at new therapeutic approaches such as sophrology and light therapy. We spend around a third of our lives asleep. But more and more people suffer from exhaustion, insomnia, sleep apnea or even narcolepsy. The result is millions of sick days, and economic losses in the billions. In extreme cases, sleep problems can affect the metabolism, leading to obesity, diabetes or Alzheimer's disease. Sleep is absolutely essential - yet the average sleep per night is barely seven hours. That figure is lower than ever before. The topic has been the subject of intensive research for several years, with studies showing that humans have an internal clock based on what are known as circadian rhythms. This discovery was considered so important in preserving sleep that it was awarded the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 2017. Numerous new studies are exploring alternatives to sleeping pills, which can often lead to serious side effects. Such drugs make sleep more like narcosis, without providing us true rest. Thanks to advances in medicine, we now know the decisive role sleep plays: During this time, the brain clears itself, making room for new thoughts. Researchers have also been able to confirm that there are alternatives when it comes to getting a good night’s sleep. Among those considered effective are polyphasic sleep (consisting of short naps), light therapy (using blue daylight to synchronize the body’s internal clock) and lightly electrified helmets that stimulate the brain's hormonal activity. These inexpensive techniques, which are free of side effects, are becoming increasingly popular worldwide. Large companies like Google, Facebook and other firms with a modern outlook are experimenting with light and using innovative office designs, including nap pods or bunks, which allow employees to take short daytime naps. These are just some of the approaches covered in this look at the gentle sleep revolution. ------------------------------------------------------------------ DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch top documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary.

  • What is schizophrenia? - Anees Bahji

    5:33

    Discover what we know— and don’t know— about the symptoms, causes, and treatments of schizophrenia.

    --

    Schizophrenia was first identified more than a century ago, but we still don’t know its exact causes. It remains one of the most misunderstood and stigmatized illnesses today. So what do we actually know about its symptoms, causes, and treatments? Anees Bahji investigates.

    Lesson by Anees Bahji, directed by Artrake Studio.

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    Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Tony, Michelle, Katie and Josh Pedretti, Vaibhav Mirjolkar, Thomas Bahrman, Allan Hayes, Aidan Forero, Uday Kishore, Mikhail Shkirev, Devesh Kumar, Sunny Patel, Anuj Tomar, Lowell Fleming, David Petrovič, Hoai Nam Tran, Stina Boberg, Alexandrina Danifeld, Kack-Kyun Kim, Travis Wehrman, haventfiguredout, Caitlin de Falco, Ken, zjweele13, Anna-Pitschna Kunz, Edla Paniguel, Elena Crescia, Thomas Mungavan, Alejandro Cachoua, Jaron Blackburn, Yoga Trapeze Wanderlust, Sandy Nasser, Venkat Venkatakrishnan, Nicolle Fieldsend-Roxborough, John Saveland, Jason Garcia, Robson Martinho, Martin Lau, Senjo Limbu, Joe Huang, SungGyeong Bae, Christian Kurch, Begum Tutuncu, David Matthew Ezroj, Sweetmilkcoco , Raphaël LAURENT, Joe Meyers, Farah Abdelwahab, Brian Richards, Divina Grace Dar Santos, Jessie McGuire, Abdullah Altuwaijri and Sarah Burns.

  • Do Memory Boosters Really Work And Are They Safe?

    7:20

    For more health and well-being content, make sure to subscribe to Sharecare’s YouTube channel.

    - Do you worry about your memory? Neurologist and co-director of the Alzheimer's Prevention Program at Loma Linda University, Ayesha Sherzai, MD, reveals that memory lapses are normal. Plus, what’s really inside memory pills?

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  • Seattle Childrens Eating Disorders Refeeding Program

    12:05

    Parents and staff share what you can expect from Seattle Children’s Eating Disorder Refeeding Program on our inpatient Psychiatry and Behavioral Medicine Unit (PBMU).

    Learn more about our Eating Disorders program at

  • Better brain health | DW Documentary

    42:26

    Chocolate reduces stress. Fish stimulates the brain. Is there any truth to such popular beliefs? The findings of researchers around the world say yes: It appears we really are what we eat.

    A study in a British prison found that inmates who took vitamin supplements were less prone to violent behavior. And in Germany, a psychologist at the University of Lübeck has shown that social behavior is influenced by the ingredients consumed at breakfast. But what really happens in the brain when we opt for honey instead of jam, and fish rather than sausage? Scientists around the world are trying to find out. Neuro-nutrition is the name of an interdisciplinary research field that investigates the impact of nutrition on brain health. Experiments on rats and flies offer new insight into the effects of our eating habits. When laboratory rats are fed a diet of junk food, the result is not just obesity. The menu also has a direct influence on their memory performance. The role of the intestinal flora has been known for some time, but scientists are currently discovering other relationships. So-called brain food for example: The Mediterranean diet that’s based on vegetables and fish is said to provide the best nutrition for small grey cells. Omega-3 fatty acids, which are found in fish, for example, protect the nerve cells and are indispensable for the development of the brain - because the brain is also what it eats!

    --------------------------------------------------------------------
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  • Better brain health dw documentary

    26:48

  • Better brain health Documentary 1080p

    42:26

    Chocolate reduces stress. Fish stimulates the brain. Is there any truth to such popular beliefs? The findings of researchers around the world say yes: It appears we really are what we eat.

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    A study in a British prison found that inmates who took vitamin supplements were less prone to violent behavior. And in Germany, a psychologist at the University of Lübeck has shown that social behavior is influenced by the ingredients consumed at breakfast. But what really happens in the brain when we opt for honey instead of jam, and fish rather than sausage? Scientists around the world are trying to find out. Neuro-nutrition is the name of an interdisciplinary research field that investigates the impact of nutrition on brain health. Experiments on rats and flies offer new insight into the effects of our eating habits. When laboratory rats are fed a diet of junk food, the result is not just obesity. The menu also has a direct influence on their memory performance. The role of the intestinal flora has been known for some time, but scientists are currently discovering other relationships. So-called brain food for example: The Mediterranean diet that’s based on vegetables and fish is said to provide the best nutrition for small grey cells. Omega-3 fatty acids, which are found in fish, for example, protect the nerve cells and are indispensable for the development of the brain - because the brain is also what it eats!

    --------------------------------------------------------------------
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  • I CARE FOR YOUR BRAIN - A SHORT DOCUMENTARY - BRAIN HEALTH

    9:46

    Neuropsychologist Dr. Karen D. Sullivan shares how her own personal experience with Alzheimer’s disease turned her passion into advocacy and helping older adults navigate the aging process. Utilizing evidence-based science, this short documentary reveals the negative impact of the “brain fitness” industry and the educational series Dr. Sullivan developed to promote brain health.

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  • More muscle, better health? | DW English

    9:54

    Jonas Kittelmann discusses the health benefits of building up muscle. The personal trainer and sports expert gives pointers on strength training.
    For more In good shape, go to:

  • Trailer - Brain Metastases: A Documentary

    52

    Watch the full Brain Metastases: A Documentary at

    ---
    Documentary Synopsis:

    Referred to as the Emperor of All Maladies, cancer touches the lives of people across all ages, cultures, races, and socio-economic backgrounds. At the same time, we are living in one of the most dynamic and exciting periods of medicine for cancer treatment. We are treating primary cancers with new and better options, enabling patients to live longer.

    The subject for a new and thought-provoking documentary is the rise in incidence of brain metastasis, or secondary brain cancer, as patients are living longer with their primary cancers. Shot over the course of two years, Brain Metastases. A Documentary, explores the pathology, diagnosis and treatment of the disease through interviews, animations and live treatment footage. The film deep dives into complicated clinical data which is simplified by renowned experts. The medical community’s passion and mission to fuel advanced treatment and enhanced quality of life are crystal clear and mirrored by the American Brain Tumor Association ABTA as described by the CEO. Most compellingly, we find both hope and conviction with Brenda, a brave patient battling breast cancer that metastasized to her brain. The over-arching human element makes the film accessible for all audiences and offers valuable and up-to-date thinking on how to best battle a disease on the rise.

  • Tips to keep your brain healthy from Dr. Sanjay Gupta

    6:59

    CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta discusses some ways you can keep your brain healthy and stave off rot - especially during a traumatic time like the Covid-19 pandemic.

    #DrSanjayGupta #NewDay #CNN

  • Discuss on the documentary about “Better Brain Health: We Are What We Eat”

    3:27

    Pakorn Pattarakulchai 62140154

  • 11 Steps to Better Brain Health and Success in Life with Dr. Daniel Amen

    2:2:22

    Dr. Daniel Amen is America's favorite psychiatrist! He has helped millions of people change their brains and lives.

    On this episode we talk about great tips to boost your brain health, how he helped me get my brain back to full high-performance mode, and how having having a healthier brain allows you to live a fuller life!

    For show notes and more information visit:

    ------------

    Keep up with me and what's new on my other channels:

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  • Explaining Humans Brain - Full Documentary HD #Advexon

    1:33:50

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  • Facts about Human Brain & How Brain Works - Full Documentary

    30:56

    Discover our eBooks and Audiobooks on
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    #Brain – The Big Guy: no matter who you are, what you do, how you do it and why, one thing’s for sure - you couldn't do it without this fellow. Basically, this the one single thing that is in charge for everything you do: from blinking, to scratching your head, to reading, laughing, speaking, remembering stuff and, of course, feeling stuff.

  • Body Image & Binge Eating: A Mental Health Documentary

    10:07

    This documentary reveals the story of an incredible teen role model who faced body image and binge eating struggles because of hard things she went through at home. Lucia's true account of her journey along with tips and tools from Dr Hayley shows how all of us can learn to love ourselves and our bodies.

    Please share widely so that more people can benefit from hearing Lucia's story!

    More resources for students and teachers can be found on my website:



    And check out more Teen Mental Health Documentaries on:

  • Have you ever heard of the Emoji Commission? | DW Documentary

    49:53

    Every day we send seven billion emojis worldwide. Although the colorful icons called emojis can no longer be ignored in our daily communication, little is known about it. Who has power over the emoji? Where are emojis coming from?

    There is one High Council of online communication that is difficult to access and has the power over our emoji selection on the keyboard: The Unicode Consortium. This group is difficult to access and meets four times a year on the west coast of the United States. This tech giants committee makes decisions about language and shapes the infrastructure of the online world. Representatives from Apple, Microsoft, Facebook, Google, IBM, Netflix, Amazon, and Intel set the global standard for symbols, characters, and fonts in digital (visual) language so that all our devices can communicate with each other effortlessly.

    Part of Unicode is the twelve-member Emoji Commission. Director Mea Dols de Jong got a foot in the door during the quarterly meeting at Microsoft's headquarters in Redmond, Seattle, but also ran into the shocking closedness of the tech sector. The deeper she delves into the world behind the seemingly little icons, the better she sees that this micro-world is a reflection of the real world. What does it take to get a new emoji on the phone's keyboard? Take a look at the campaign for a new white wine emoji. Why is the LGBTQI rainbow flag emoji in the keyboards, but not the one that stands for transgender people? Where lies the power to make such decisions?

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