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University of Toronto at Scarborough
1265 Military Trail
Toronto, ON
M1C 1A4
Canada
[t] +1 416 287 8872
Founded in 1964, the University of Toronto at Scarborough (UTSC) provides undergraduate and graduate studies and the University of Toronto
Dogs may offer insight into human aging, learning
13 March, 2007
A new study of beagles, led by researchers at the University of Toronto at Scarborough, underscores the importance of using a combination of diet and behaviour therapies to curb the progressive decline in the ability to learn that occurs with advanced aging.
A new study has found that low doses of radiation could have beneficial effects on health
12 March, 2007
The findings, published in the latest issue of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry, found that low, chronic doses of gamma radiation at 50 to 200 times background levels had beneficial effects on the stress axis and the immune axis of natural populations of meadow voles. The paper provides evidence of hormesis from the only large-scale, long-term experimental field test ever conducted on the chronic effects of gamma radiation on mammals.
Snowshoe hare research reveals role of stress in survival
11 March, 2007
It is a conundrum that has fascinated professor Rudy Boonstra and his colleagues for years. The boreal forest wreathes the top of Canada, covering some five million square kilometres. Every ten years, the dominant herbivore in this forest, the snowshoe hare, cycles like clockwork.
Research finds performing monkeys in asia carry viruses that could infect humans
10 March, 2007
Some urban performing monkeys in Indonesia are carrying several retroviruses that are capable of infecting people, according to a new study conducted by researchers from the University of Toronto Scarborough and the University of Washington.
UTSC study shows accelerated development in males surrounded by females
09 March, 2007
If men think finding a nice partner to settle down and raise children with is tough, consider the plight of the male Australian redback spider. Instead of personality conflicts, spats over in-laws and financial worries, imagine that immediately after the first time you have sex, your partner, who is 100 to 200 times your body weight, will eat you alive.
Students resistant to stereotypes and able to moderate their behaviour thrive when outnumbered
08 March, 2007
Subjecting female or black students to stereotypes when they are in the numerical minority diminishes the academic performance of some, but may prompt others to higher levels of achievement. This resilience, according to a University of Toronto study published in the May issue of The Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, suggests that the debate surrounding segregated schools or classrooms for black or female students requires more nuanced solutions.
Researcher examines the agony of ecstasy
07 March, 2007
Professor Constantine Zakzanis has some good news and bad news for frequent users of the club drug, ecstasy. The good news, he says, is that quitting will likely stop the progressive memory impairment caused by the drug. The bad news is that it may not repair the memory damage already done.
Mental traps contribute to stress of modern life: Professor
06 March, 2007
Modern life is rife with
What's bugging him: Curiosity drives insect researcher
05 March, 2007
The life sciences professor, who was recently named the recipient of the Principal
Safety of bismuth bullets questioned may not be non-toxic
15 November, 2004
Bismuth bullets, which became the primary form of bullets sold in Canada after lead shot was incrementally banned for environmental reasons between 1991 and 1999, may not be as non-toxic as originally thought, according to a new study.
 
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