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Affective touches have an analgesic effect on pain

Affective touches have an analgesic effect on pain

On gray days, a tender embrace or a touch of more affection makes all the difference. As difficult as the situation is, the simple gesture can even pull a smile. Researchers at the University of Liverpool in the United Kingdom have just identified that the skin has nerve endings that can lessen the sensation of inflammation. ache. Scholars have come to understand that there may be the key to understanding why some people are so fond of passing creams, brushing their hair or gaining massages: the presence of nerves would stimulate the well- be provided by these activities. Most pleasure recipients, however, focus on the palms of the hands and soles of the feet.
This explains why it is often better to receive a hug than to hear words of comfort. The mere touch of another person already produces an anesthetic effect on the body, reducing suffering.


Weight loss: 6 cares to lose weight

Weight loss: 6 cares to lose weight

Changing the meal from the street prepared at home can bring numerous advantages and contribute to greater health care, being a great ally in the process of losing weight and improving the quality of life. > Today in the Brazilian food there is a greater space given to ready meals and other ultraprocessed foods inside and outside the home, associated with the time spent preparing meals increasingly shortened making it more difficult to care about what, how much and how much one eats.

(Food)

You eat 6 times more salt than you think, says study

You eat 6 times more salt than you think, says study

How much salt did you ingest in your last lunch? If you made your meal away from home in a fast food restaurant, for example, that figure should be much higher than you think. A study published in the Journal Appetite showed that people believe they eat six times less sodium than they actually are consuming.

(Food)