by Henry Grabar | 21.09.2013 | Salon magazine | Article link
Very exhiting and interesting article about some Edinburgh architecture research that proves nature has in important role to play on tha changes our mind experiences throughout a walk.
Image_Edinburgh Meadows by Peter Warwick
by Esther M. Sternberg and Matthew A. Wilson | 20.10.2006 | Cell volum 127
Interesting article that seeks to highlight the possible common ground between Architecture and Neuroscience.
Esther M. Sternberg is also well know for other publications such Healing Spaces: The Science of Place and Well-Being and The Balance Within: The Science Connecting Health and Emotions.
15º Congreso Nacional de la Sociedad Española de Neurociencia
Del 25 al 27 de Septimebre de 2013 en Oviedo
Los congresos bienales de la sociedad son una de las actividades más importantes organizadas por la SENC. Estos congresos constituyen uno de los encuentros neurocientíficos de mayor repercusión, no solo a escala nacional, sino dentro del contexto iberoamericano
Open your mind!
Next May will become the Month of the Brain with many activities in different European cities.
Understanding the human brain and its diseases is one of the greatest scientific and philosophical challenges. During the last decades, brain research has made great progress on all fronts but much more is still to be discovered.
Advances in neuroscience are crucial to keep our ageing societies and our economy healthy. Brain-related disorders will affect at least one in every three of us during our life and treating these disorders costs already now some 800 billion Euro in Europe every year.
Deciphering how our brain works is good for our health, our society and our industrial competitiveness. It has an important role to play for the achievement of the Europe 2020 strategy and of the Innovation Union.
BNA 2013 Festival of Neuroscience
Next April, London will offer us a new opportunity to assist a Neuroscience Congress.
The British Neuroscience Association‘s biennial meeting in 2013 will be a unique event. Eighteen learned societies with a neuroscience interest – both clinical and non-clinical – have contributed one or more symposia to the programme, creating a meeting with 56 scientific sessions and 7 plenary lectures involving more than 240 speakers, over 80 from outside the U.K.