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Jorge Moll Shares His Findings on Human Morality Study

In 2006, the National Institute of Health under the leadership of its neuroscientist, Jorge Moll conducted a study on brain physiology and its relation to morality. Recently, Jorge revealed the findings of this study during an interview, and they are breathtaking. He says that according to the study, acts of kindness were handled by primitive brain parts. The part of the brain that sex and food are stimulated is the same that giving a donation or offering a helping hand.


Human morality

From this study which was conducted through scanning the volunteers’ brains activity as they participated in acts of kindness, it was clear that human morality was primitive. This means that one does not need to be intellectually elite to recognize an act of kindness or partake in it.


Jorge Moll believes that ethics and morality are hardwired into our brains. This is the reason even a child can recognize or partake in the act of kindness. The findings also shade light to some bizarre occurrences of an animal to animal kindness. Jorge Moll argues that more research into the working of the human brain will help humanity understand better issues revolving around morality and ethics.


About Jorge Moll the neurologist

Mr. Moll has dedicated his life and career to neuroscience. He is committed to understanding and shading light on how the physical nature of the brain influences human decision making. Thanks to his efforts in this field, Jorge is a well-recognized cognitive neuroscience specialist. Moll is also a trendsetter neuroscience researcher. The research methodologies he employed in his 2006 study including the distinctive functional magnetic resonance imaging have now widely been adopted by other researchers in neuroscience.


Currently, Jorge Moll is the Director and President of the famous D’Or Institute of Research and Education. This institute is based in Rio De Janeiro, Brazil. He has previously worked at Stanford university’s neurological department and later National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke before joining D’Or. He studied B.S in Neurology at the Federal University of Rio De Janeiro. He then pursued a PhD in Experimental Pathophysiology from Sao Paulo University’s Medical School and attained it in 2004.


The Career of Lee May

The Cincinnati Reds have a very well known history. They have had a number of great players over the years including guys like Frank Robinson, Johnny Bench and Dave Concepcion. One great player that played for the organization that you may not know is Lee May. Lee May had a tremendous career with the Reds that even earned him Hall of Fame Honors. However he is often only remembered as being part of a historic trade. His legacy however far beyond a surprise trade in the early 1970’s.


May’s career in baseball took off in 1961 when he became part of the Red’s farm system. It took him several years to prove his worth but he was finally called up to the major ins 1967. He had an immediate impact hitting twelve homeruns and nearly sixty runs batted in all with less that five hundred at bats. The Sporting News recognized him as the rookie of the year. May’s career would grow over the next few years as he would be voted to an all star game, be named team MVP and even lead the Reds to the playoffs.


Lee May’s success did not keep ownership from looking to improve. In 1971, in a desire to improve team speed and move the team closer to a championship, the Reds traded May. The traded shocked most sports experts and May himself. He would go own to continue a productive career playing for multiple teams before retirement. After years of coaching May was eventually brought back to Cincinnati where he was made part of the teams Hall of Fame. May was honored but surprised by the honor, as he thought he would never make it back to Cincinnati. May would pass away in 2017, however his legacy with the Cincinnati Reds will live on for many years to come.


Dr. Johanan Rand Thinks Men Deserve More Attention in the Medical Field

Guys, it’s perfectly fine to have some issues in the bedroom as you get older. That being said, it does affect our confidence. It just does. Not being the young buck that you used to be can start to get to your head, after all, when you were younger you just performed better, in every way. There are treatment options out there, as we all know. I’m sure that your email account has spammed you with the first option, Viagra. Beyond that, there is hormone therapy, which is a better long-term solution. The problem with hormone therapy is that most of the clinics use synthetic hormones that have side-effects that can leave you worse off than you were before.


Dr. Johanan Rand over at the Healthy Aging Medical Centers is using new technology that is looking to change the use of synthetic hormones. Dr. Rand and his colleagues use bioidentical hormone replacement therapy for patients experiencing symptoms of low testosterone. What’s different about this, is that the hormones that Dr. Johnathan Rand is using are identical to the hormones naturally produced in the body.


So far, the results have been dramatic. The clinic which primarily operates to serve those who are willing to fight back against the symptoms of aging has been using this bioidentical hormone therapy in diets serving women. Recently, they have started treating men with low testosterone with bioidentical testosterone treatments and have made significant progress during this time.


Men are reporting less anxiety, lower rates of depression, and, well, better performance than ever. Hopefully, Dr. Johanan Rand and his colleagues continue to develop this new method of reversing natural testosterone deterioration. Women seem to get all of the attention in the medical field, but men have issues with aging as well.


No-one wants to underperform and low testosterone can seriously affect how we view ourselves. Hopefully, the Health Aging Medical Centers continue to focus on men in the health field. The results so far have been incredible, and with the continued progress, they should get even better. Good luck Dr. Rand, we are rooting for you.