Grape Powder Supplementation Prevents Oxidative Stress–Induced Anxiety-Like Behavior, Memory Impairment, and High Blood Pressure in Rats

submitted by: ssalim
We examined whether or not grape powder treatment ameliorates oxidative stress–induced anxiety-like behavior, memory impairment, and hypertension in rats. Oxidative stress in Sprague-Dawley rats was produced by using L-buthionine- (S,R)-sulfoximine (BSO). Four groups of rats were used: 1) control (C; injected with vehicle and provided with tap water), 2) grape powder–treated (GP; injected with vehicle and provided for 3 wk with 15 g/L grape powder dissolved in tap water), 3)...
Authors: Farida Allam, An Dao, Gaurav Chugh, Ritu Bohat, Faizan Jafri, Gaurav Patki, Christopher Mowrey, Mohammad Asghar, Karim Alkadhi, Samina Salim

The Adrenal Glands - SciAm2012

submitted by: RalucaEllis

A humorous and educational look at the function of the adrenal glands.

Antiepileptic Drugs 2012: Recent Advances and Trends.

submitted by: WentzMR

Dr. Joseph Sirven, Professor of Neurology from Mayo Clinic in Phoenix, AZ, reviews his article appearing in the September 2012 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings, where he discusses 25 newly approved medications and 3 trends to aid in making the best clinical decisions for patients with epilepsy.
Available at: http://www.mayoclinicproceedings.org/article/S0025-6196(12)00678-7/fulltext

Wireless Fast-Scan Cyclic Voltammetry to Monitor Adenosine in Patients With Essential Tremor During Deep Brain Stimulation

submitted by: WentzMR
Dr. Kendall Lee, a Neurosurgeon and the Director of the Neural Engineering Laboratory at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, MN, discusses his article appearing online ahead of print and in the August 2012 issue of Mayo Clinic Proceedings, which discloses a new discovery in the reaction of the brain during deep-brain-stimulation which may lead to novel treatments for neurological and psychological disorders. Available at: http://www.mayoclinicproceedings.org/article/S0025-6196(12)00552-6/fulltext

Science Nation - Sounds of Survival

submitted by: nsf

They are quiet as church mice ... or are they? See how eavesdropping on mice provides clues about how humans process sound.