I know it’s tempting to think of the brain as a tool to solve our problems.
But there’s more to the brain than that.
It’s also a tool for understanding and managing emotions, making decisions, and learning new things.
That’s why I’ve made it my mission to explore and share the neuroscience of how the brain processes emotion, in a series of articles, as well as some of the new technologies that are making our lives easier.
I’ll be looking at the neural mechanisms that underlie our feelings of sadness, anger, fear, love, joy, sadness, and anxiety.
The brain is a complex organ, and we don’t know all the parts.
And we’re often not even sure which of those parts are involved in each of these emotions.
For example, what is the relationship between the ventral tegmental area (VTA) and the amygdala?
What are the differences in brain activity in people with and without autism?
And how do the emotions we experience fit into all of these?
What do we know about how the human mind works?
We need to know what is really going on in our brains, so that we can use it to improve our mental and physical health.
Here are the four main areas that are important to our mental health: emotions