Miami, Florida (PRWEB) August 19, 2013
As reported by Scientific American (6/24) in their news story, Boozy Memory Blocking Reduces Risk of Relapse among Alcohol Abusers, that blocking drinking associated memories can help alcoholics stay sober by preventing relapse. During the study, which was conducted with rats, scientists found that there are certain neural pathways leading to the brain that may hold the key to preventing relapse among those suffering from alcohol abuse.
Led by Dorit Ron, a neuroscientist, the study was conducted by a team of researchers at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF). It was discovered that by blocking the mTORC1 neural pathway associated with learning, past memories of alcohol drinking could be interrupted.
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According to Boozy Memory Blocking Reduces Risk of Relapse among Alcohol Abusers, study co-author Patricia Janak, a UCSF neuroscientist, says, “We don’t know what the specific memory is that we’re messing with, but we know the cue that’s triggering it.”
“It’s really excellent,” says Charles O’Brien, director of the Center for Studies of Addiction at the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, referring to the study. “Fundamentally, addiction is a memory, and [the authors] are going straight at what is actually going on in the brain.”
“Alcohol abuse can start innocently enough with just a few drinks and then evolve into a serious dependency. At a detox center like Harbor Village, you will be guided on a path to recovery,” said Robert Niznik, Harbor Village CEO.
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