By Gege Li
Out of everything you do today, eating a chocolate bar might be what you will remember best. It seems that eating sticks in our mind far more than other activities, prompting a rethink of how our memory prioritises different experiences.
We already know that memory can influence how much we eat. Thinking about food, for example, can make us feel fuller so we eat less during our next meal. Benjamin Seitz and his colleagues at the University of California, Los Angeles responded to this concept and looked at whether eating …
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