Johns Hopkins University researchers have received an estimated $7.5 million National Institutes of Health grant to clinically test what would be the first treatment to prevent or delay the onset of Alzheimer’s dementia.
News & Announcements Archive
Date: September 15, 2015
Date: August 18, 2015
By early childhood, the sight regions of a blind person’s brain respond to sound, especially spoken language, a study by Professor Marina Bedny has found.
Date: June 2, 2015
Though people can distinguish between millions of colors, we have trouble remembering specific shades because our brains tend to store what we’ve seen as one of just a few basic hues, a team led by Prof. Jonathan Flombaum discovered.
Date: May 4, 2015
Congratulations to Jonathan Flombaum and Alison Papadakis, for winning the JHU Faculty Undergraduate Teaching Award and Undergraduate Advising Award, respectively!
Date: April 30, 2015
“Until now no one had investigated the sensors on the bat’s wing, which allow it to serve as more than a propeller, a flipper, an airplane wing or any simple airfoil,” said Cynthia F. Moss, professor in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences. “These findings can inform more broadly how organisms use touch to guide movement.”
Date: April 2, 2015
Infants have innate knowledge about the world, and when their expectations are defied, they learn best, researchers at Johns Hopkins University found.
Date: March 30, 2015
Professor Cindy Moss talks about how she finds bats for her lab—and why she studies them.
Date: March 11, 2015
A novel therapeutic approach for an existing drug reverses a condition in elderly patients who are at high risk for dementia due to Alzheimer’s disease, researchers at Johns Hopkins University have discovered.
Date: January 23, 2015
Lisa Feigenson receives $75,000 Troland Research Award from NAS for her ongoing investigation of early brain development, number sense.
Date: January 2, 2015
Researchers at Johns Hopkins University have found that introducing testosterone in a specific area of a male canary’s brain can affect its ability to successfully attract and mate with a female through birdsong.