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Creator: Neurology Today
Duration: 1:44
Will playing a video game improve cognition in normal older adults? In some ways, yes, according to Adam Gazzaley, MD, PhD, and colleagues at the University of California, San Francisco. They reported in a Sept. 5 paper in Nature that there were improvements in attention, working memory, cognitive control, and multitasking in 16 older adults ages 60-85 who played a simulated driving game called NeuroRacer for a total of 12 hours over four weeks. In this video, Dr. Gazzaley and a coauthor Joaquin Anguera, PhD, describe their findings as study participants play the game using a joystick to guide a car on the computer screen along a winding road while responding to a variety of road signs.



Creator: Neurology Today
Duration: 1:44
Will playing a video game improve cognition in normal older adults? In some ways, yes, according to Adam Gazzaley, MD, PhD, and colleagues at the University of California, San Francisco. They reported in a Sept. 5 paper in Nature that there were improvements in attention, working memory, cognitive control, and multitasking in 16 older adults ages 60-85 who played a simulated driving game called NeuroRacer for a total of 12 hours over four weeks. In this video, Dr. Gazzaley and a coauthor Joaquin Anguera, PhD, describe their findings as study participants play the game using a joystick to guide a car on the computer screen along a winding road while responding to a variety of road signs.