How do Poison Frogs Protect Themselves Against Their Own Neurotoxin?

News   Sep 22, 2017 | Original story from the University of Texas at Austin

 
How do Poison Frogs Protect Themselves Against Their Own Neurotoxin?

Epipedobates tricolor (Ecuador) Credit: Rebecca Tarvin/University of Texas at Austin.

 
 
 

RELATED ARTICLES

Canola Oil Linked to Worsened Memory in Alzheimer's Disease

News

Findings suggest that long-term consumption of canola oil is not beneficial to brain health

READ MORE

Traumatic Brain Injury Causes Intestinal Damage

News

This is the first study to find that TBI in mice can trigger delayed, long-term changes in the colon and that subsequent bacterial infections in the gastrointestinal system can increase posttraumatic brain inflammation and associated tissue loss.

READ MORE

Sleep Deprivation Linked to Depression in Teenagers

News

Research finds that for teenagers, even a short period of sleep restriction could, over the long-term, raise their risk for depression and addiction.

READ MORE

 

Comments | 0 ADD COMMENT

Like what you just read? You can find similar content on the communities below.

Genomics Research Informatics & Automation Neuroscience

To personalize the content you see on Technology Networks homepage, Log In or Subscribe for Free

LOGIN SUBSCRIBE FOR FREE