Did you know that activities that incorporate a social interaction component, such as dance or martial arts, have been associated with maintaining brain health? Several studies show that a degree of social interaction is related to better quality of life and satisfaction, or less cognitive impairment and prevalence of dementia over life. In this section, you will find some tips about socialization and how it can benefit our brain.

Social life and healthy sleep 31/01/2022

Recent research indicates that getting a good night's sleep improves our social interactions and vice versa, social life promotes higher quality sleep.

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Friendships: Enrich your life and improve your health 07/05/2020

Friendships can have a major impact on your health and well-being, but it's not always easy to build or maintain friendships. Understand the importance of friendships in your life and what you can do to develop and nurture friendships with this article by professionals of Mayo Clinic in  the USA.

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Exercising and socializing will benefit our brain 16/05/2019

Currently, we do not conceive of a society without the regular practice of physical exercise. Although historically it was thought that what determined the practice was a biological factor, it has been shown that it is a generational and lifestyle factor.

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Feeling connected, better brain health 26/09/2017

The Global Council on Brain Health (GCBH) is an independent collaborative, created to provide trusted information on how you can maintain and improve your brain health. Its overriding goal is to help people apply the latest scientific insights to boost their cognitive health and live their best lives.

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Being socially active can help reduce the risk of cognitive decline 02/06/2017

The social aspect of a person's life is very important for maintaining brain health and can be divided into different factors: social network, social activity and social integration.

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Take care of interpersonal relationships 07/03/2017

According to the World Health Organization (WHO), chronological age is not an accurate indicator of the changes that accompany ageing. Their effects may vary from one individual to another depending on different factors such as lifestyle, genetic and environmental factors, particularly those related to social aspects.

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