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USC Research Links Breathing Clean Air to a Healthy Brain

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Alzheimer’s & Dementia: The Journal of the Alzheimer’s Association. In their research, the USC team explained that their labs reported recent drops in the neurotoxicity of PM2.5 air pollution in both humans and mice.

Neurotoxicity occurs when exposure to natural or artificial chemicals causes abnormal activity in the brain or nervous system.

This means that more people have a healthy brain because of improved air quality.University Professor Caleb Finch and associate professor of gerontology and sociology Jennifer Ailshire took part in the research.

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