Using Dr. Rohrich’s Cosmetic Surgery Methods

Many people would love to see improve certain parts of their bodies. Whether it is the face, the breasts, or the nose they are those who feel that just a slight alteration should do the trick in making them feel good about themselves. If you happen to stay in the Dallas/ Fort Worth area, there is a renowned plastic surgeon by the name of Dr. Rod J. Rohrich that help you with your cosmetic surgery needs. In some cases, you won’t need the surgery but just some simple injections to handle the issue.

Dr. Rohrich has been doing plastic surgery for a very long time and is a professor in the subject. He has his specialties in breast augmentation, facelifts, rhinoplasty, and revision rhinoplasty. You can come into his office and get a free consultation that is in-depth with taking pictures of the areas that need to be worked on. At this time, you will be given a realistic assessment of how your results will look. If you need to ask questions, then use the consultation time to get a full understanding of what is going to happen. Dr. Rohrich is highly skilled and no two enhancements are alike because no two people are alike. So you will not look similar to anyone else after having the enhancement done. You are going to love the results of Dr. Rohrich’s work once he is done. The before and after shots are going to be incredible.

Dr. Rohrich does a symposium in how the procedures should be done. For example. He gives a thorough reason on why he likes to do open rhinoplasty. That is because from the open angle of the nose he can see the entire structure in order to reshape and alter the appearance safely along with great precision. He usually gets that type of procedure done right the first time. He really shows care and compassion when it comes to his clients.

You can get your plastic surgery done at his office too. Just call his office now for an appointment. You will not be sorry.

Follow Dr. Rohrich on Instagram :https://www.instagram.com/rod.rohrich

 

Jorge Moll Opens the Mind’s of Soccer Fans

Neuroscientist Jorge Moll is President and Senior Researcher at the D’Or Institute of Research and Education. He attended the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, where in 1994, he graduated in Medicine. At the same university in 1998, he completed medical residence in Neurology. At São Paulo University in 2004, he received his doctorate in Experimental Pathophysiology. He is also the Head of the Neuroinformatics Workgroup and the Cognitive Neuroscience Unit. He has been elected as an affiliate member of the Brazilian Academy of Sciences and a governors board member of the International Neuroethics Society.

His institute has done research on the neurology of soccer fans. On November 23rd, their study was published in Nature’s Scientific Reports Journal. They specifically wanted to know more about which parts of the brain are activated when a fan is given the choice of donating money to fellow fans, other team’s fans, or themselves. The researchers considered group belongingness to be very important for hominid evolution. Past studies have shown that humans are more likely to help those in their own group, as opposed to those outside of it. Jorge Moll was the senior author, and he wrote that cultural group attachment is a uniquely human phenomenon that has been important for our survival. (terra)

The functioning Magnetic Resonance scanner was used on 27 Brazilian soccer fans. The lead author of the study was Dr. Tiago Bortolini, who was also a member of the Institute. The soccer fans squeezed a handgrip pressure device that recorded how much effort they used. The most effort was used for keeping the money, while giving it to fans of the same team came second. Of course, other team’s fans came last. The medical orbitofrontal cortex, a part of the brain important for evaluating choices, increased in activity under all conditions. The study showed that when money was going to a fan of the same team, there was a connection between the orbitofrontal cortex and the subgenual cingulate cortex. They concluded that soccer fans respond to fellow fans similarly to how they respond to loved family members.