Your selections: Injury
Recording brain signals can help guide treatments following a stroke.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
Vagus nerve stimulation, in conjunction with physical therapy, could help stroke patients recover more movement.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
Smelling salts can revive someone who fainted, and some athletes have been spotted taking a whiff during games. How does this centuries-old treatment work?
  • BrainFacts/SfN
  • 2 min
The nerve fibers sensing touch, pain, and heat bundle together before entering the spinal cord.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
Smelling salts, an old remedy for fainting, are now used by some athletes to trigger alertness. Neurologist Erin Manning explains how they work.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
Your brain births new cells all the time. Here’s how it works.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
What sport has the highest reported rate of severe concussions? Hint: it is not football.
  • Ohio University
Follow these step by step instructions to teach your students about the neuroscience behind reaction times, brain injuries, and spatial awareness.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
  • 19 min
A computer hooked up to a patient’s brain reads his thoughts and translates those into electrical signals.
  • Science Friday
  • 17 min
Brain-controlled prosthetics are making huge leaps forward thanks to new data.
  • BrainFacts/SfN
This video was made by teachers for teachers who want to create a lesson plan about brain injury.
  • Teaching Channel
  • 10 min
Quick blows to the head can cause a host of complications in the brain.
  • BrainFacts/SfN