Achievement and how to activate your dopamine

Neuroscience is now uncovering how we can have more control over our performance by utilising certain simple protocols that will help us optimise our path to achievement. In this lecture you will learn how to use appropriate light to affect your cognitive behaviour through the secretion of specific hormones. Learning how small changes to our behaviour can allow us to gain control of our life on so many levels is so exciting. Dr Andrew Huberman is a highly accomplished and world-renowned neuroscientist who has conducted a great deal of research on behavioural science. In this visual presentation Dr Huberman will explain:

  • The role of light and how it affects our moods
  • Hormonal activity and its impact on the brain
  • How you can stimulate your dopamine to help you achieve your goals
  • Exercises in neuroplasticity
About Dr Andrew Huberman

Andrew D. Huberman is an American neuroscientist and tenured professor in the Department of Neurobiology at the Stanford University School of Medicine. He has made numerous important contributions to the fields of brain development, brain plasticity, and neural regeneration and repair. A large amount of that work focused on the visual system, including the mechanisms that control light-mediated activation of the circadian and autonomic arousal centres in the brain, as well as the brain control over conscious vision or sight.

Huberman was awarded the McKnight Foundation Neuroscience Scholar Award (2013), and a Biomedical Scholar Award from the Pew Charitable Trusts. He is the recipient of the 2017 ARVO Cogan Award for making major contributions to the fields of vision science and efforts to regenerate the visual system and cure blindness.

He is currently or has served on as an elected member of The National Institutes of Health Grants Advisory Panel “Sensory, Perceptual, and Cognitive Processes”, and the Editorial Boards for Current Biology, The Journal of Neuroscience, The Journal of Comparative Neurology, Current Opinion in Neurobiology, Cell Reports, and Neural Development. He is a member of Faculty 1000.