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Media Coverage

Sep 23 2022 | The Atlantic
Brain fog isn’t like a hangover or depression. It’s a disorder of executive function that makes basic cognitive tasks absurdly hard.
Sep 22 2022 | Read more at Mercury News
Solving a sleep mystery, Dr. Emmanuel Mignot of Stanford University helps pave the way for new treatments.
Jul 14 2022 | New York Times
This ‘woman’s disease’ doesn’t get a lot of research funding, but the medical establishment has made strides in developing new drugs and devices to combat migraine over the last five years.
Jul 1 2022 | Wired
Led by researchers Michelle Monje and Akiko Iwasaki, of Stanford and Yale Universities respectively, scientists determined that in mice with mild Covid-19 infections, the virus disrupted the normal activity of several brain cell populations and left behind signs of inflammation.
Jun 15 2022 | The New York Times
In a study done with mice, horses and people, Jonathan Long and colleagues found clues as to which types of exercise suppress appetite and why.
Jun 11 2022 | Read more at The Wall Street Journal
Anna Lembke explains how compulsively checking feeds, never feeling satisfied and being anxious without your phone are clues that your social-media use isn’t healthy.
Jun 1 2022 | Blanatnik Awards.org
The Blavatnik Family Foundation and the New York Academy of Sciences announced that Sergiu P. Pasca and ­Stanley Qi are among the 31 finalists for the 2022 Blavatnik National Awards for Young Scientists, the world’s largest unrestricted prize honoring early-career scientists and engineers.
Jun 1 2022 | Nature News
Schwartz’s team and others have amassed a large body of evidence showing that immune cells do, indeed, have a significant role in the brain, even in the absence of autoimmune disease
May 28 2022 | The Washington Post
By stretching the length of deep sleep, Tucker’s device aims to boost that overnight wash cycle. Someday soon, he hopes, something like it will be widely used by people to clear their heads — literally.
May 23 2022 | The New York Times
16 years ago, Dennis DeGray was paralyzed in an accident. Now, implants in his brain allow him some semblance of control.

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