Experts say babies are born with more brain cells in their skull than adults, and the condition is often treated with medication.
But how do you get the brain cells to grow enough to fit in a newborn baby’s skull?
A new study published in the journal Neuron suggests that if you can remove a few brain cells from an infant’s skull, the baby will have a much easier time walking and standing up.
In the study, scientists at Harvard Medical School and Johns Hopkins University implanted small electrode arrays into the brains of seven healthy infants.
These arrays allowed them to track which areas of the infants brains were being affected by the disorder, and measure how much of the affected areas were being stimulated with electrical impulses.
The researchers then used MRI scans to monitor the activity of these areas as the infants slept.
When they looked at brain activity in these areas while the infants were asleep, they found that the babies’ brain cells were growing rapidly, and they were also growing faster than adults.
When the researchers looked at how much the infants’ brain growth was affected when they were awake, they also found that babies had more cells in areas of their brain where they were experiencing sleep.
These results are encouraging because it shows that babies are growing faster and more rapidly when they’re sleeping.
But there’s a catch.
They also showed that if the babies are given more brain cell stimulation during their sleep, they have more of an advantage than if they are given less stimulation.
“When you stimulate a brain area with a brain cell, you’re actually stimulating that brain cell to grow faster and to make more neurons,” said lead author Stephanie Jorgensen.
“The idea is that if we can stimulate more neurons with stimulation, it will increase their growth and that will result in better growth of the brain.”
The new study shows that if there are enough cells in a baby’s brain that are stimulating, it can have an effect on how fast their brain grows.
If a baby has a few of these cells in its skull, it’s likely that its brain will be able to grow even faster.
This is the first time we’ve seen an increase in brain growth in infants, and this is also a good time to look at other interventions that can help babies.
We know that stimulating brain cells is a very effective way to improve brain growth, Jorgenson said.
In addition, this study also shows that this is an effective way of treating infants with a severe seizure disorder called intractable epilepsy, which can be caused by the same genetic defect that causes infantile spasms.
The new study is one of the first to show that a targeted intervention can help control intractability in an infant.
Jorgensen said that the new study also offers hope for other types of epilepsy, such as Lennox-Gastaut syndrome, where the brain is growing too rapidly and has no room for normal development.
“Epilepsy can cause extreme and disabling seizures, which we need to treat to treat other types,” Jorgersen said.
“There are so many ways we can help treat this and so many other types.”