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Long remain at the Antarctic causes a cerebrum withdrawal

Long remain at the Antarctic causes a cerebrum withdrawal

Long stay at the Antarctic causes a brain contraction
Long remain at the Antarctic causes a cerebrum withdrawal 

Analysts have cautioned against drawn-out remain in the Antarctic, focusing on that it has negative impacts and changes in territories of the cerebrum connected to memory and spatial thinking. The specialists didn't decide out that this issue would likewise be significant in space missions. 

Scientists from Germany have said that long haul living arrangement in extraordinary conditions in the Antarctic has followed in the cerebrum. As indicated by scientists drove by Alexander Stetten, from the Charité University Hospital in Berlin, they found that individuals who had been in the examination place for 14 months at an exploration station in the Antarctic, had constrictions in parts of the hippocampus, the cerebrum locale answerable for memory and spatial thinking. 

The scientists distributed the consequences of their investigations in the present issue of the British diary "The New England Journal of Medicine".

The researchers did not find during the study the reason behind the occurrence of these changes in the brain. The researchers did not rule out that this problem would also be important in space missions.

 During the study, the researchers analyzed brain scans taken with magnetic resonance imaging for researchers before and after the scientific mission. They analyzed blood samples and subjected five men and four women to regular cognitive tests.
The head of the research team said that the team discovered through these tests the presence of an educational effect of this long stay of researchers in the Antarctic, explaining that the more visible changes in the brain they have, the lower the learning curve they have less small.

 The German researcher said he believed that these changes could return to their initial nature. The investigators spent the winter season onboard the research ship Noymeyer III of the German Institute of Science Alfred Wegener Institute, in the Antarctic.

 According to the institute, nine people live and work in this scientific station in the period from late February to early November, as it is not possible to leave or reach the station during this period due to weather conditions.