Exercise is so good for your brain that scientists at MIT and Columbia University have figured out how to use it to help people get healthy.
Here’s what you need to know about exercise.
A new study published in the Journal of Neuroscience shows that exercise is a good thing for the brain.
The study looked at the effect of three different types of exercise on brain function in a mouse model of Alzheimer’s disease.
The scientists compared the exercise levels of mice that received the same amount of energy (or lack thereof) as a control group of mice.
They then measured how the brains of the mice that got a bit of exercise developed different patterns of neuronal and synaptic changes.
They found that exercise was beneficial for brain cells in the brainstem, a region of the brain responsible for processing movement, memory and movement-related brain activity.
It’s not clear how long this effect lasts, but the researchers think it’s likely to be longer than the amount of time it takes for a person to burn off all of the energy in their body.
It could be that exercise improves a person’s brain health for a longer period of time than they previously thought.
The researchers found that the animals that got exercise had more brain cells that functioned as synapses, which connect neurons together to form new connections.
This synapse network has been linked to memory and cognition.
When a person is exposed to different types or intensities of exercise, it has a profound effect on the brain, said study researcher Elizabeth Fisch, who is also a professor of neuroscience at the University of Pittsburgh.
She says that this type of exercise may help people with cognitive problems like dementia.
This is the first study to show that exercise, by increasing the amount that the brain is exposed, is beneficial for the brains health.
There are many studies that show that regular exercise increases the number of synapses and helps people maintain their brain function, but until now, there hasn’t been any evidence that exercise can be effective for improving health.
This research shows that when we exercise, the brain’s ability to store information is enhanced.
That means the brain learns to process information and store it better, which makes us better able to make sense of it.
There’s a huge amount of research that suggests that regular activity is good for brain health.
The results also show that the exercise that people do can be more effective than regular exercise, Fisch said.
And that the more active you are, the better your brain health is.
When the researchers did their analysis, they found that in the mice, exercise was more effective when compared with the control group.
That is, the mice who received a few extra minutes of exercise were better able in learning and memory tasks than the control mice.
However, it wasn’t immediately clear how much exercise had an effect on other aspects of the mouse brain, such as the ability to learn or recognize faces.
Fisch and her colleagues think the difference between the mice in the exercise group and the control groups was because the mice were getting more exercise when compared to the other animals.
The findings also showed that the activity of the synapses in the hippocampus, the area of the body that is involved in memory, were enhanced in the animals receiving the exercise.
So they think this may be related to the fact that they were getting exercise in the form of running.
So, the researchers suggest that exercise may improve cognition and health by increasing synaptic connections and enhancing brain health by improving learning and brain function.
This study is one of the first to show benefits of exercise for the human brain, Fich said.
It is not clear what kind of exercise would be the best for your particular situation, but it would be nice to see more studies like this.
More from Morning Mix:Cerebral cortex is damaged in Alzheimer’s, study saysAn MRI study shows that the hippocampus is damaged after Alzheimer’s patients are killedMore from CBS News:The study also found that when a person gets exercise, they are more likely to maintain their cognitive health, and they are less likely to experience a decline in memory and ability to understand and interpret information.
This means that exercise could help people living with Alzheimer’s with problems with memory, as well as with learning and language, Foch said.
This also suggests that the benefits of aerobic exercise could extend beyond the brain and affect the rest of the system, which could be especially important in Alzheimers patients.
Fisch and others say it is important to know the difference in the brains function between people who get a lot of exercise and people who don’t.
So, this is an important piece of the puzzle to understand how exercise is able to improve health.
Read more about Alzheimer’s: