(LiveScience) Individuals who are born deaf use the “hearing” part of their brain to feel touch and to see objects, suggests new research that highlights the plasticity of the human brain. The new study, detailed online July 11 in The Journal of Neurosci
Deaf people “feel touch” with hearing part of brain
2016-11-10T10:12:10-05:00By Ollibean|Categories: Articles, Assistive Technology, General, Lifestyle, Medical|Tags: all disabilities, auditory cortex, deaf, Deaf and Hard of Hearing, deafness, hearing impaired, hearing impairment, mitochondrial disorders, National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders, neuroplasticity, rare or undiagnosed disorder, senses, sensory perception|0 Comments
About the Author: Ollibean
Ollibean is a dynamic community of parents, families and advocates in the disability community working together for a more socially just, accessible and inclusive world.
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