Hypothalamus Newswire (Page 9)

Hypothalamus Newswire (Page 9)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Hypothalamus. (Page 9)

Results 161 - 180 of 1,068 in Hypothalamus

  1. Does exercise facilitate body weight control? The answer may depend on sex.Read the original story w/Photo

    Jul 17, 2017 | EurekAlert!

    ... researchers have reported that a single bout of exercise leads to an increase in interleukin-6 (IL-6) in the hypothalamus of male rodents. The hypothalamus is a brain area playing a key role in monitoring signals from the body to properly regulate ...

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  2. See the column...Read the original story

    Jul 13, 2017 | Window on the Clearwater

    ... the brain region that regulates nervous system functions like temperature and sleep: the preoptic area of the hypothalamus. The research was funded in part by NIH's National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK) and ...

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  3. Diet study links brain inflammation to obesity in miceRead the original story

    Jul 6, 2017 | Xinhuanet

    A new study in mice shows that immune cells in the brain can trigger overeating and weight gain in response to diets rich in fat. Neurons within a region at the base of the brain known as the mediobasal hypothalamus are known to regulate food intake and energy expenditure, and have been a target for the development of drugs to treat obesity.

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  4. Can New Study on Binge Eating Disorder Explain Intergenerational Holocaust Trauma?Read the original story w/Photo

    Jul 6, 2017 | Forward

    ... experiment, but this time, they examined the prenatal brains of the female offspring. When they looked at the hypothalamus, a region of the brain involved in metabolic processes as well as response to stress, they found that maternal stress had ...

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  5. Loss of smell linked to weight loss in mice despite same food intake, study revealsRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 6, 2017 | Medical News

    ... a key link between the olfactory system and the regions of the brain that regulate metabolism, especially the hypothalamus, but the neural circuits related to this mechanism remain unknown. Human become anorexic when they lose their sense of smell ...

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  6. Mere smell of food may make you fatRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 6, 2017 | India.com

    ... between the olfactory or smell system and regions of the brain that regulate metabolism, in particular the hypothalamus, though the neural circuits are still unknown, the researchers explained. "The study shows if we manipulate olfactory inputs we ...

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  7. Sense of smell may play key role in how the body deals with caloriesRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 5, 2017 | Medical News

    ... between the olfactory or smell system and regions of the brain that regulate metabolism, in particular the hypothalamus, though the neural circuits are still unknown. "This paper is one of the first studies that really shows if we manipulate ...

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  8. A Surprisingly Large Change in Metabolism in Mice Lacking a Sense of SmellRead the original story

    Jul 5, 2017 | Fight Aging!

    ... between the olfactory or smell system and regions of the brain that regulate metabolism, in particular the hypothalamus , though the neural circuits are still unknown. Mice as well as humans are more sensitive to smells when they are hungry than ...

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  9. UC Berkeley experiments link sense of smell to metabolismRead the original story

    Jul 5, 2017 | Xinhuanet

    ... between the olfactory or smell system and regions of the brain that regulate metabolism, in particular the hypothalamus, though the neural circuits are still unknown. While the new study, published this week in the journal Cell Metabolism, implies ...

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  10. Brain's immune cells may drive overeating and weight gainRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 5, 2017 | PhysOrg Weblog

    Immune cells in the brain trigger overeating and weight gain in response to diets rich in fat, according to a new study in mice led by researchers from UC San Francisco and the University of Washington Medical Center, and published online on July 5 in Cell Metabolism. Neurons within a region at the base of the brain known as the hypothalamus , which plays a crucial role in eating, have long been a target for the development of drugs to treat obesity.

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  11. Smelling your food makes you fatRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 5, 2017 | PhysOrg Weblog

    ... between the olfactory or smell system and regions of the brain that regulate metabolism, in particular the hypothalamus, though the neural circuits are still unknown. "This paper is one of the first studies that really shows if we manipulate ...

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  12. Immune cells in the brain could be targets for obesity treatmentRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 5, 2017 | Medical News Today

    ... they can influence the activity of neurons. It was already known that a group of neurons in the mediobasal hypothalamus help to regulate the amount of food we eat and how much energy we use. Under normal conditions, this portion of the brain tries ...

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  13. Mice lacking a sense of smell stay thinRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 4, 2017 | EurekAlert!

    ... olfactory sensory neurons and the sympathetic nervous system, but they believe the signaling flows through the hypothalamus. First author Celine Riera, a post-doctoral fellow in Dillin's lab, plans to tease out this neural signaling pathway in her ...

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  14. How to Stay Cool With Multiple SclerosisRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 3, 2017 | US News & World Report

    ... nerves to conduct correct electrical impulses," Shah says. "Healthy bodies cool down on their own because their hypothalamus regulates core body temperature. But with MS, signals to the hypothalamus can misfire and when that happens the brain won't ...

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  15. When the heat is on, here's how to keep your horse coolRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 2, 2017 | Horsetalk

    ... keep them cool. For horses and people, it doesn't cut the mustard. The heat continues to build and the brain's hypothalamus, monitoring the situation, issues a crucial command. It orders the fine capillaries near the surface of the skin to dilate. ...

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  16. UA researcher's findings on estrogen may lead to promising treatment for hot flashesRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 29, 2017 | Medical News

    ... University. "I started off with a very straightforward project," she explains. "I was going to examine the hypothalamus in women's brains before and after the menopause. I found that a group of neurons got bigger in the brains of postmenopausal ...

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  17. Paving the way for promising treatment for hot flashesRead the original story

    Jun 28, 2017 | Science Daily

    ... University. "I started off with a very straightforward project," she explains. "I was going to examine the hypothalamus in women's brains before and after the menopause. I found that a group of neurons got bigger in the brains of postmenopausal ...

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  18. Caffeine aids weight loss in mice...but at equivalent of 30 cups of coffee a day for humansRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 28, 2017 | NutraIngredients

    ... and reduced the body weight of mice fed a high-fat diet. They found that obese mice had unusual activity in the hypothalamus part of the brain which regulates energy balance. However, caffeine consumption interacted with that part of the brain and ...

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  19. Researcher paves way for promising treatment for hot flashesRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 28, 2017 | PhysOrg Weblog

    ... University. "I started off with a very straightforward project," she explains. "I was going to examine the hypothalamus in women's brains before and after the menopause. I found that a group of neurons got bigger in the brains of postmenopausal ...

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  20. Effect of pomegranate extracts on brain antioxidant markers and...Read the original story w/Photo

    Jun 26, 2017 | BioMed Central

    ... activity. Bon fleur et al. 2000 have demonstrated that AchE activity was significantly higher in cortex, hypothalamus and total brain samples in monosodium L-glutamate (MSG)-induced obese mice and rats as compared to control [ ]. Also Pistell et al. ...

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