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The Brain's Way of Healing
Language: en
Pages: 448
Authors: Norman Doidge
Categories:
Type: BOOK - Published: 2016-01-28 - Publisher:

'This is a book of miracles. Fascinating... An absorbing compendium of unlikely recoveries from physical and mental ailments offers evidence that the brain can heal... brings Oliver Sacks to mind' Lisa Appignanesi, Observer The Brain's Way of Healing explores the astonishing advances in the discovery of neuroplasticity, showing that the
The Brain’s Way of Healing
Language: en
Pages: 256
Authors: Norman Doidge
Categories: Medical
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-01-29 - Publisher: Penguin UK

The Brain's Way of Healing explores the astonishing advances in the discovery of neuroplasticity, showing that the brain has its own unique way of healing, only recently uncovered. Norman Doidge discusses a series of remarkable recoveries: patients told they would never improve have years of chronic pain alleviated or damage
The Brain's Way of Healing
Language: en
Pages: 432
Authors: Norman Doidge
Categories: Medical
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-01-27 - Publisher: Penguin

NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER The New York Times–bestselling author of The Brain That Changes Itself presents astounding advances in the treatment of brain injury and illness. Now in an updated and expanded paperback edition. Winner of the 2015 Gold Nautilus Award in Science & Cosmology In his groundbreaking work The
The Brain That Changes Itself
Language: en
Pages: 448
Authors: Norman Doidge
Categories: Psychology
Type: BOOK - Published: 2007-03-15 - Publisher: Penguin

“Fascinating. Doidge’s book is a remarkable and hopeful portrait of the endless adaptability of the human brain.”—Oliver Sacks, MD, author of The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat What is neuroplasticity? Is it possible to change your brain? Norman Doidge’s inspiring guide to the new brain science explains
The Woman Who Changed Her Brain
Language: en
Pages: 288
Authors: Barbara Arrowsmith-Young
Categories: Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-05-01 - Publisher: Simon and Schuster

Barbara Arrowsmith-Young was born with severe learning disabilities that caused teachers to label her slow, stubborn—or worse. As a child, she read and wrote everything backward, struggled to process concepts in language, continually got lost, and was physically uncoordinated. She could make no sense of an analogue clock. But by