Watch World Contact Us Neuroimaging reveals that stress affects the human nervous system

Neuroimaging reveals that stress affects the human nervous system

New research published in the journal PLoS ONE suggests that stressful events affect the nervous system.

Researchers used functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) to track how the human body responds to stress, as well as the electrical activity in the brain.

The findings revealed that stress has an effect on the brain’s electrical activity.

This suggests that the more stressors the body experiences, the more its electrical activity changes.

This can be seen in the structure of the brain when stress is experienced.

It can change the structure and function of the cerebral cortex, which controls the brain, and its hippocampus, which is involved in memory and learning.

The findings also suggest that the brain may change over time as stress increases, and it may change as the stress levels decrease.

These changes are caused by changes in the way the brain uses the nervous systems energy to process information.

The researchers said the results showed that stress is one of the major stressors affecting the nervous network and could have a profound impact on the health of the human species.

The study was led by Dr G. P. Vartanian of the University of Helsinki and the Institute of Neuroscience at the University College London, as part of the Neuroimagining Laboratory of the National Institutes of Health.

It was funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF) and the European Research Council.