Repost: Latest Science: Cute Animal Pics Are Good For Your Brains ( Australia)

Latest Science: Cute Animal Pics Are Good For Your Brain( Animals Australia)

Cute animal pictures are good for your brain: SCIENCE

Cute animal pictures are good for your brain: SCIENCE

8 August 2014 Have your say

This could be the most significant scientific discovery in history (to animal-loving procrastinators, at least) …

Without cute baby animal pictures where would the internet be? If you’ve ever used Google for work or study purposes, you’ve no doubt been sucked into the never-ending abyss of adorable/hilarious images of our animal friends instead. (Haven’t tried it yet? Get on board). But there may be hope for your productivity yet — a study has revealed that looking at cute animals may actually improve your concentration! We can hear your high-fiving from here.

So, with that in mind, we thought we’d give you a little help with your research/study/work. Here are a few of our favourite things that we hope will not only warm your heart — but may also help you concentrate on what you need to get done today.

You’re welcome.

These eyelashes These eyelashes

Helen is a blind calf rescued by Freedom Hill Sanctuary. She loves to smell faces, and cuddle.

These ears These ears

Millie the rescued greyhound is known as ‘Sydney’s first bionic dog‘ — she has found a loving forever home thanks to Greyhound Rescue

This face This face

This affectionate little owl was cared for and rehabilitated by Bohollow Wildlife Shelter. Photo by Tamara Kenneally Photography

This wardrobe malfunction This wardrobe malfunction

Leon Trosky is a lucky piglet who shot to fame after being surrendered to Edgar’s Mission Farm Sanctuary with a broken pelvis.

These best friends These best friends

 

Frankie and Lulu have adapted to the creature comforts after both being rescued from factory farms by Brightside Farm Sanctuary

This little chick and his new carer This little chick and his new carer

This baby chick and his friends were rescued by a caring photographer, Candice, whose senior dog Champ was more than happy to take them under his ‘wing’. Photo by Candice Sedighan Photography

These tiny, tiny legs These tiny, tiny legs


Harrison was rescued from a stock yard by Freedom Hill Sanctuary

These lips. And ears. And face. And jumper. These lips. And ears. And face. And jumper.


Elsa was rescued from a freezing paddock by a kind stranger. She is now thriving at
Edgar’s Mission Farm Sanctuary.

This hug. This hug.


A hen’s embrace means warmth, protection — and life — to her baby chicks. Chickens make great mums!
Learn more about the secret lives of these clever and affectionate animals.

Are you concentrating yet?

No? Okay. Time to bring out the big guns. We can’t guarantee that watching this video will help make your brain any sharper — but it will make your heart warmer!

About narhvalur

Environmentalist, Animal Lover, Birder,Equastrian
This entry was posted in Animal Abuse and Captivity, Animal Behaviour, Animal Diseases, Animal Welfare, Art and Letter, Award, Biodiversity, Biodiversity Loss, Companion Animals, Conservation, Debate, Eco -Friendly Living, Eco News, Ecology, Environment, Estonia, Farming, Heartwarming Stories, Livestock, Make a Difference!, Medicine, People, Petitions, Philosophy, Photography, Politics, Rehabilitation, Take Action, Technology, Travel, Urbanization, War, Weekly Photo Challenge, Wildlife. Bookmark the permalink.

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